Skip to main content

Full text of "Proceedings of the ... annual meeting of the Baptist State Convention [serial]"

See other formats


p 











C5^ 



^■^■-' -ai'^ illillilllliiiiiiii ^S^w^^i 



00032728932 

This book must not be 
taken from the Library 
building. 






^^l^-l^-re 











ANNUAL 



North Carolina Baptist 
State Convention 



1909 



RALEIGH, N. C. 

Presses of Edwards & Broughton Printing Company 

1910 



CONSTITUTION 



1. The Baptist State Convention shall be composed of three male 
representatives from each white Association in the State and one 
annual male representative appointed by the churches for every ten 
dollars contributed to its funds, and of such male life members as 
have been made so by the payment of thirty dollars at any one time 
to the Treasurer for the objects of the Convention. No church shall 
have more than ten rejiresentatives. No one shall be a member of the 
Convention who is not a member in good standing of a Baptist church 
in fellowship with us, and no other life member shall be made. 

2. The primary objects of the Convention shall be to encourage and 
support Wake Forest College; to educate young men called of God 
to the ministry, and approved by the churches to which they belong; 
to encourage education among all the people of the State; to support 
the gospel in all the destitute sections of the State and of the Southern 
Baptist Convention; to send the gospel to the nations who have it not; 
to encourage the distribution and study of the Bible and a sound re- 
ligious literature; to assist Baptist churches in the erection of suitable 
houses of worship; to encourage the proper care of indigent orphan 
children and destitute and aged ministers of the gospel, and to cooperate 
with the Southern Baptist Convention in all its departments of labor. 

3. This Convention shall meet annually, on Tuesday after the first 
Sunday in December. 

4. The officers of the Convention shall be a President, three Vice- 
Presidents, a Recording Secretary and an Assistant, a Corresponding 
Secretary, a Treasurer, an Auditor, and five Trustees, all of whom, 
except the Trustees (who shall serve during the pleasure of the Con- 
vention), shall be elected annually by direct ballot. 

5. The President shall preside and enforce order in accordance with 
Dr. Kerfoot's Parliamentary Law. One of the Vice-Presidents shall 
preside in the absence of the President. 

6. The Recording Secretary and his assistant shall record the pro- 
ceedings, collect and preserve statistics of the denomination, and pub- 
lish and distribute the Minutes. 

7. The Treasurer shall receive all funds represented in the Conven- 
tion; make public acknowledgment of the same each week through the 
Biblical Recorder; give his bond to the Trustees; forward, at least 
once a month, all contributions to their destination; at every meeting 
of the Convention make a full report of his receipts and disbursements, 
and, on retiring from his office, turn over to his successor all moneys, 
papers and books belonging thereto. 

8. The Trustees shall secure and hold the title to any and all property 
belonging to, or which may be acquired by, the Convention and take a 



4 CONSTITUTION. 

sufficient bond of the Treasurer. The terms, conditions and amount of 
the bond shall be fixed by the Trustees, and in case the Treasurer shall 
refuse or neglect to give his bond within thirty days after his election, 
the Trustees shall have power to elect a Treasurer. They shall report 
annually to the Convention. 

9. The Auditor shall, prior to each annual meeting of the Conven- 
tion examine carefully all the receipts, disbursements, vouchers, papers 
and books of the Treasurer, and his certificate to the facts in the case 
shall be attached to the Treasurer's report. 

10. The Corresponding Secretary shall solicit contributions to the 
objects of the Convention, assist the Board of Missions and Sunday 
Schools in the employment and payment of missionaries, and labor to 
promote the cultivation and development of Christian benevolence. 

11. The Education Board shall, so far as it may be able, assist prom- 
ising and indigent young ministers seeking to prepare themselves for 
the more efficient preaching of the gospel. 

12. The Board of Missions and Sunday Schools shall encourage the 
churches to give liberally to all objects of the Convention; so far as 
the means at its disposal will allow, supply all destitute portions 
of the State with faithful and efficient ministers of the gospel ; give 
pecuniary aid, as far as can be secured, for building houses of worship 
at proper points in the State, and in cases where pecuniary aid can not 
be given, commend them to the beneficence of the churches; encourage 
the distribution and study of the Bible and a sound religious literature 
in the homes, in the churches and in the Sunday Schools; encourage 
Sunday School Conventions and Institutes; continue, and so far as it 
may be able and the growth of this work may require, enlarge the 
Baptist Book Store, and cooperate with the missionary and Sunday 
School work of the Southern Baptist Convention. The board shall ap 
point of their number a committee of seven, to whom shall be com- 
mitted the Sunday School work, and the nomination for approval by the 
board of a Sunday School Secretary or secretaries to prosecute the 
work within the bounds of the Convention. The board shall also ap- 
point three of their number who shall be the managers of the Baptist 
Book Store, and as may be necessary from time to time report its con- 
dition to the board. 

13. The board shall be appointed aniuially, and report to each ^ession 
of the Convention. 

14. The Convention year shall close one week before the annual meet- 
ing of the Ijody. 

15. The Boards of the Convention shall fix tlic compensation of their 
respective officers, and that of the Treasviror and Corresponding Secre- 
tary of the Convention. 

16. This Constitution may be changed or amended by two-thirds of 
the representatives in attendance at any annual session voting in the 
affirmative. 



OFFICERS 



PRESIDENT : 

\V. C. DOWD Charlotte 

VICE-PRESIDENTS: 

R. H. :kL.\KSH Oxford 

J. H. TUCKER Asheville 

T. :M. ARRIXGTOX Rocky :\Iount 

RECORDIXG SECRETARIES: 

X. B. BROUGHTOX Raleigh 

CHAS. E. BREWER Wake Forest 

TREASURER: 

WALTERS DURHAM Raleigh 

AUDITOR : 

F. H. BRIGGS Raleigh 

CORRESPOXDIXG SECRETARY: 

LIVIXGSTOX JOHXSOX Raleigh 

TRUSTEES : 

W. C. TYREE Raleigh 

G. C. BRIGGS Waynesville 

X. BIGGS Scotland Xeck 

C. B. AYCOCK Raleigh 

D. L. GORE Wilmington 



BOARDS OF THE CONVENTION 

1909-1910. 



BOARD OF MISSIONS AND SUNDAY SCHOOLS. 

John E. Eay, J. R. Hunter, L. Johnson, J. M. Broughton, E. L. Mid- 
dleton, J. D. Boushall, N. B. Broughton, C. B. Edwards, A. B. Forrest, 
S. W. Brewer, A. J. Moncrief, F. P. Hobgood, J. N. Holding, J. D. Berry, 
W. C. Tyree, C. J. Hunter, J. L. White, L. W. Alderman, W. N. Jones, 
J. C. Scarborough, W. A. Cooper, C. M. Beach, E. S. Dunn, G. W. 
Cooper, J. D. Hufham, H. C. Dockery, C. M. Cooke, L. D. Watson, A. 
H. Mooneyham, W. L. Poteat, J. T. Pullen, J. W. Bailey, J. P. Wyatt, 
Chas. L. Smith, E. E. Broughton, Hight C. Moore, T. W. Blake, L. R. 
Pruitt, R. N. Simms, W. R. Cullom, J. J. Bernard, T. J. Taylor, 
T. M. Pittman, J. H. Weathers, T. B. Moseley, G. T. Lumpkin, H. H. 
Hulton, A. I. Justice, J. Wilbur Bunn, J. G. Boomhour, B. W. Spilhnan, 
R. A. Sentell, A. H. Sims, R. L. Patton, J. Y. Joyner, J. W. Denmark, 
R B. Horn, L. G. Cole, C. A. Smith, C. R. Boone, Walters Durham, 
R T. Vann, M. L. Kesler, E. E. Bomar, C. A. Jenkins, E. F. Aydlett, 
A. Johnson, N. A. Dunn, C. F. Meserve, J. S. Farmer, C. H. Poe, T. B. 
Parker, J. C. Birdsong, J. S. Pearson, C. G. Wells, T. M. Arrington, 
J. H. Tucker, W. E. Harrison, P. S. Vann, W. F. Marshall, W. S. 
Rankin, J. L. Cook, D. I. Watson, C. A. G. Thomas, W. M. Vines, H. B. 
iloore, B. F. Huntley, W. O. Allen. 

AssociATiONAL MEMBERS. — Alleghany and Grayson, R. L. Doughton; 
Ashe, H. A. Eller; Alexander, L. P. Gwaltney; Beulah, J. E. Jordan; 
Bladen, F. S. Averitt; Brier Creek, N. T. Jarvis; Brushy Mountain, R. 
A. Spainhour; Brunsivick, D. I. Watson; Buncombe, A. E. Brown; 
Caldwell, J. V. McCall; Carolina, T. J. Rickman; Cedar Creek, D. C. 
Rogers; Central, A. C. Green; Cataicba River, E. McK. Goodwin; Cape 
Fear, C. C. Smith; Choican, J. W. Loftin; Eastern, C. E. Daniel; 
Elkin, J. I. Dimette; Flat River, T. H. Street; French Broad, R. L. 
Moore; Green River, C. B. Justice; Hayicood, J. L. Morgan; Johnston, 
J. M. Beaty ; King's Mountain, A. C. Irvin ; Liberty, C. M. Wall ; 
Liberty arid Ducktoitn, J. F. McGee; Little River, E. H. Ballentine; 
Macon, W. L. Bradley; Mecklenburg and Cabarrus, L. R. Pruett: Mitch- 
ell, L. H. Green; Montgomery, W. M. Bostick; Mt. Zion, W. C. Barrett; 
^euse- Atlantic, F. G. Mitchell; 'New Found. R. H. Hipps; Pee Dee, 
T. W. Chambliss; Piedmont, C. A. Smith; Pilot Mountain, H. A. Brown; 
Raleigh, W. R. Beach; Roanoke, Noah Biggs; Robeson, C. H. Durham; 
Sandy Creek, C. L. Dowell; South Fork, L. L. Jenkins; South River, 
John A. Gates; South Yadkin, J. N. Stallings; Stanly, E. F. Eddins; 
Stone Mountain, J S. Kilby; Surry, J. G. Burrus; Tar River, Ivey 
Allen; Tennessee River, J. S. Woodard; Three Forks, J. C. Horton; 



BOARDS OF THE CONVENTION. 7 

Transylvania, E. Allison; Tuckaseigee, T. C. Bryson; Union, J. W. 
Bivens; West Choiixin, M. P. Davis; Western North Carolina, J. T. 
Plott; Yadkin, M. L. Woodliouse ; Yancey, B. B. Riddle; Wilmington, 
Geo. E. Leftwich. 



BOARD OF EDUCATION, WAKE FOREST. 
W. L. Poteat, J. F. Lanneau, W. B. Royall, W. R. Cullom, C. E. 
Brewer, W. S. Rankin, T. E. Holding, J. B. Carlyle, J. H. Gorrell, W. B. 
Dunn, J. L. Lake, J. C. Fowler, G. W. Paschal, J. B. Powers, R. E. 
Royall, N. Y. GuUey, E. W. Sikes, W. M. Dickson, L. Johnson, W. W. 
Holding, Z. V. Peed, E. W. Timberlake, J. H. Highsmith, E. P. Elling- 
ton, R. M. Squires, W. N. Johnson, L. W. Swope, W. C. Tyree. 



MINISTERS' RELIEF BOARD, DURHAM. 
W. C. Barrett, H. A. Foushee, J. W. Lynch, R. H. Rigsbee, A. L. 
Phipps, W. J. Brogden, J. F. MacDuffie, 0. W. Triplett, J. M. Arnett. 



TRUSTEES OF WAKE FOREST COLLEGE, WAKE FOREST. 
A. D. Ward, President; C. J. Hunter, Secretary; E. F. Aydlett, J. W. 
Bailey, N. Biggs, N. B. Broughton, C. M. Cooke, W. E. Daniel, H. C. 
Dockery, W. C. Dowd, W. J. Ferrell, W. C. Tyree, F. P. Hobgood, 
J. N. Holding, J. D. Hufham, S. Mclntyre, E. Y. Webb, J. T. J. Battle, 
L. Johnson, J. W. Lynch, R. H. Marsh, C. W. Mitchell, G. A. Norwood, 
Jr., J. M. Parrott, J. B. Richardson, R. E. Royall, J. C. Scarborough, 
J. A. Campbell, J. F. Spainhour, E. W. Timberlake, J. H. Tucker, R. T. 
Vann, R. P. Thomas, John A. Gates, G. E. Lineberry, E. F. Watson. 



TRUSTEES OF THE ORPHANAGE, THOMASVILLE. 
F. P. Hobgood, President; J. A. Durham, H. F. Shenck, C. E. Holton, 
John C. Whitty, Henry C. Dockery, J. S. Montague, Thomas Carrick, 
R. A. Spainhour, Noah Biggs, E. F. Aydlett, John C. Scarborough, 
John E. Ray, Stephen Mclntyre, C. W. Mitchell, J. W. Noell, C. L. 
Haywood, J. H. Tucker. 



TRUSTEES OF MEREDITH COLLEGE. 

Wesley N. Jones, President; Robert N. Simms, Vice-President ; John 
E. Ray, Secretary; John T. Pullen, Treasurer; Josiah William Bailey, 
J. D. Boushall, Needham B. Broughton, E. McK. Goodwin, J. Newton 
Holding, Carey J. Hunter, C. B. Justice, Stephen Mclntyre, Wm. Louis 
Poteat, W. C. Tyree, Noah Biggs, Samuel W. Brewer, H. B. Moore, 
R. B. Horn, C. E. Holton, Livingston Johnson, J. Y. Joyner, M. L. 
Kesler, Adiel J. Moncrief, O. Larkin Stringfield. 



PROCEEDINGS 

OF THE 



North Carolina Baptist State Convention 



SEVENTY^NINTH ANNUAL SESSION 



Wade^boko, N. C, December 7, 1909. 

The ISrortli Carolina Baptist State Convention met in its 
seventy-ninth session with the First Baptist Church of 
Wadeshoro. 

After devotional exercises conducted by Livingston John- 
son, I. J. Van !N^ess, and B. H. DeMent, the introductory ser- 
mon was preached by Gr. T, Watkins, of Goldsboro, from the 
text Matthew 28 : 19-20, "Go ye therefore, and teach all na- 
tions, baptizing them in the name of the Father, and of the 
Son, and of the Holy Ghost ; teaching them to observe all 
things whatsoever I have commanded you : and, lo, I am with 
you alway, even unto the end of the world." The theme was 
"The Church — Its Mission and Power," 

J. B. Carlyle, President of the previous session of the con- 
vention, called to order and appointed the following com- 
mittee on enrollment ; T. L. Caudle, J. C. Watkins, E. M. 
Squires, L. H. Battle, and C. M. Wall. The committee re- 
tired to prepare its report. 

T. W. Chambliss, pastor of the entertaining church, was 
recognized, and presented Hon. L. D. Robinson, who deliv- 
ered an address of welcome. Response was made by J. L. 
GriiRn, of Pittsboro. 

T. L. Caudle, for the enrollment committee, announced 
the presence of 321 delegates at this hour. 

The President announced the election of officers in order. 

The following nominations for President were made : T. 
M. Arring-ton, of Rocky Mount ; W. C. Dowd, of Charlotte ; 
E. F. Aydlett, of Elizabeth City ; H. C. Dockery, of Rock- 



10 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVEXTION. 

iiigham ; J. H. Tucker, of Asheville ; F, P. Hobgood, of 
Oxford. 

It was voted that after the first ballot all names except 
those receiving the three highest votes be dropped ; that after 
the second ballot the name receiving the lowest vote be 
dropped. 

Ivey Allen, E. L. Moore, H. B. Moore, J. W. Bailey, E. L. 
Middleton, and W. A. Cooper were named as tellers. 

On the first ballot the names of T. M. Arrington, W. C. 
Dowd, and J. H. Tucker received the three highest votes. 

On the second ballot W. C. Dowd and J. H. Tucker re- 
ceived the two highest votes. 

On the third ballot AV. C. Dowd received a majority of 
votes and was declared elected. On motion of B. Ci'aig, the 
election was made unanimous. R. H. Marsh conducted the 
President-elect to the chair and introduced him to the body. 

It was voted that J. D. Ilufham cast the ballot of the Con- 
vention for N". B. Broughton and Chas. E. Brewer as Secre- 
taries. This was done and they were declared unanimously 
elected. 

A committee, consisting of T. J. Taylor, E. W. Stone, 
I. M. Mercer, and J. M. Stoner was appointed to nominate 
the remaining officers of the Convention. 

Their rej)ort %vas adopted as follows: 

Vice-Presidents — R. H. Marsh, J. H. Tucker, T. M. Arrington. 

Treasurer — Walters Durham. 

Auditor — F. H. Briggs. 

Corresponding Secretary — Livingston Johnson. 

T. W. Chambliss conveyed to the Convention a loving mes- 
sage from H. W. Battle, a former pastor of the Wadesboro 
church, now of Charlottesville, Va.. and was instructed to 
make suitable response. 

The following order of business was adopted: 

ORDER OF BUSINESS. 

Tuesday. 
7 : 30 p. m. — Sermon. 
8 : 30 p. m. — Organization. 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1909. 11 

Wednesday. 
9:00 a.m. — Devotional Exercises. 

9:30 a.m. — Report of Board of Missions and Sunday Schools. 
Report of Board of Education. 
10:00 a.m. — Sunday Schools and Sunday School Board. 
11:00 a.m. — Ministerial Education and Seminary. 
12 : 30 p. m. — Adjournment. 
2:30 p.m. — Recognition of new pastors and visitors and 

Miscellaneous Business. 
3:00 p.m. — Ministers' Relief Board. 
3:4.5 p.m. — Womans' Work. 
7 : 30 p. m. — Foreign Missions. 

Thursday. 

9:00 a.m. — Devotional Exercises. 

9:30 a.m. — Biblical Recorder. 
10:30 a.m. — State Missions. 
12:30 p.m. — Adjournment. 

2:30 p. m. — Miscellaneous. 

3:00 p.m. — Orphanage. (Report of Board of Trustees.) 

4:00 p.m. — Obituaries. 

7:30 p. m. — Home Missions. 

Friday. 

9:00 a.m. — Devotional Exercises. 

9 : 30 a. m. — Miscellaneous Business. 

10:00 a.m. — Wake Forest. (Report of Board of Trustees.) 
11:00 a.m. — Meredith College. (Report of Board of Trustees.) 
12:00 m. — Secondary Schools. 
12:30 p.m. — Adjournment. 

2:30 p.m. — Laymen's Movement. 

3 : 30 p. m. — Miscellaneous Business. 

7 : 30 p. m. — Evangelism. 

E. L. ]\IlDDLETON, 
A. J. MONCRIEF, 

J. W. Lynch, 

F. P. HOBGOOD, 
J. R. DOAN, 

J. T. Jenkins, 
I. M. Mercer, 

Committee. 

The followii]g rtpoliitioii, offered by W. R. Cullom, was 
laid oil the table till miscellaneous business to-morrow: 

Resolved first: That this Convention register in the outset its pur- 
pose to make more of the morning hour of prayer and praise than ever 
before. 



12 y. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVEXTIOX. 

Resolved second: That, looking towards this end, the Convention ap- 
point a suitable man who shall be requested to have charge of this ser- 
vice throughout its sessions, and that this brother be requested to make 
the most of this service in trying to lead us to see the King in His 
beauty. 

Resolved three: That during the last twenty minutes of this service 
the doors be closed that there be no passing in and out during this 
time. 

The Convention then adjonrned. 



WEDXESDAY— MoKxixG Sessiox. 

Devotional exercises were conducted by Bavins Cade, of 
Boiling Springs. 

The proceedings of Tuesday evening were read and a-p- 
proved. 

Livingston John.son read the report of the Board of Mis- 
sions and Sunday Schools : 

REPORT OF BOARD OF MISSIONS AND SUNDAY SCHOOLS. 

The manifold mercies of God have been bestowed upon us during the 
year now closing. As a State we have been highly favored. Bountiful 
crops have been produced and prices are better than for years. Pros- 
perity has come again to town and country alike, and peace and plenty 
abound on every hand. 

As a denomination we have been marvelously blessed of God. No 
divisive questions have arisen to disturb our unity. Many communities 
have been visited by Pentecostal seasons, and more baptisms are reported 
this year than last. Our educational institutions are all flourishing. 
Baptist secondary schools are gaining in favor. Under the leadership 
of Brother G. E. Lineberry, Educational Secretary, thousands of dollars 
have been raised for our secondary schools. The Orphanage is in better 
condition and is caring for a larger number of children than ever before. 
The relation between the Convention and its organ, the Biblical Recorder, 
was never so close as it is to-day, and never was the opportunity for the 
usefulness of the paper so great as at this time. 

The spirit of benevolence is growing among our people. We are not 
developing in this particular as rapidly as we should, to be sure, but 
steady progress is being made. A review of the latest figures, reaching 
back over a decade, shows that North Carolina is keeping abreast of 
the older States of the South, such as Georgia, Kentucky, Mississippi, 
Missouri, South Carolina, Tennessee, and Virginia. Some of the South- 
ern States in which a very large advancement has been made are new 
and are growing rapidly, while others were rent by divisions a decade 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1909. 13 

ago, and tlie rapid progress made in recent years shows what can be done 
by a united people. There were no abnormal conditions in our State, 
and our advancement has been steady and healthful. 

This is the best year, in many respects, of all our history, and we can 
say with the Psahnist to-day, "Thou crownest the year with Thy 
goodness!" 

STATE MISSIONS. 

Our report shows a few more baptisms than last year, a larger number 
of professions of faith, and quite a considerable increase in contributions. 
The time for making qmxrterly reports was changed last year, but as we 
had a number of old report blanks on hand, these were sent out. Some 
confusion was created by the dates named for reports on these old blanks, 
and many of the missionaries did not report last January. This diffi- 
culty will be obviated in the future by furnishing the missionaries with 
new blanks, bearing proper dates. For the reason given above, this 
report is not complete, but it is sufficiently full to show that excellent 
progress has been made on our mission fields. 

Number of sermons preached 9,785 

Churches supplied 241 

Outstations 115 

Religious visits 15,700 

Baptisms 2,197 

Added by letter 1,117 

Professions of faith 2,980 

Meetings held 376 

Churches building 41 

Churches finished 22 

Churches organized 8 

FUNDS RAISED ON MISSION FIELDS. 

Paid on salary .''^19,444.83 

Paid on churches 19,908.07 

State Missions 2,187.88 

Associational Missions 1,139.93 

Foreign Missions 1,432.37 

Home Missions 1,257.63 

Orphanage 1,057.99 

Education 248.60 

Sunday Schools 231.48 

Ministerial Relief 209.95 

Other objects 3,965.17 

Total $51,143.90 

SUNDAY SCHOOLS. 

Number of schools 212 

Pupils 16,245 



14 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONTEyTIO^\ 

Officers and teachers 1,214 

Conversions 743 

Number of schools organized 32 

Contributions for expenses $3,057.76 

Contributed to State Missions 44.28 

Contributed to Orphanage 315.00 

Other objects 2,601.68 

Xot quite so many houses of worship were finished this year as last, 
and yet $4,500.00 more than last year is reported for church building. 
This shows that better and more expensive houses are being built. 

We do not believe there was ever a time when the State Mission work 
was as important as it is to-day. The material development of our 
State, for the past decade, has been marvelous. It is with the Baptists, 
as with no other people, to see that the religious advancement of North 
Carolina keeps pace with its industrial progress. In many communi- 
ties this can only be done through the work of State Missions. Year 
by year the results of our State Mission operations add to our denomi- 
national capital. We have contributed to State Missions and Sunday 
Schools this year, $41,346.13, a gain of $3,842.81. 

OUR EVANGELISTS. 

At the end of the first quarter Brother Braxton Craig resigned as 
evangelist of the Board to return to the pastorate. For two years he 
served the Board faithfully and acceptably. During the hea\-y press 
of associational work this fall Brother Craig visited a few Associations 
in the interest of State Missions. He was warmly received and gladly 
heard, and the Associations moved up on their pledges under his appeal. 

Brother Bradshaw has done a hard year's work. He held sixteen 
meetings, and reports 421 professions of faith. He collected for State 
Missions $441.51. His visits to the Associations constituted his best 
and most important work. Every Association which he visited made a 
gratifying increase in all its pledges. 

CHURCH BUILDINGS. 

It was noted in last year's report that Mr. McMichael, of Charlotte, 
had donated to the Board a set of plans to be furnished mission points 
which contemplated building houses of worship. Four churches secured 
these plans and are building excellent houses. 

At Asheboro, Farmville and Swan Quarter, church buildings are near- 
ing completion. Not one of these places could have built a house with- 
out considerable outside aid. 

woman's work. 

For years our women have made steady progress, and tlie past year 
was no exception. Each year they raise the figures a certain per cent 
over those of the previous year and begin, in a systematic waj', to work 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1909. 15 

up to these figures. The successful way in which they j^lan their work 
and work their phin is a constant rebuke to us for our almost utter lack 
of system. 

It was noted in our last report that the children raised a church 
building fund of $750.00. This money was given to the struggling 
little church at Asheboro. The Home Mission Board added another 
$500.00, and the church, comprising only twenty-three members, raised 
$800.00. Other contributions were secured from friends in several sec- 
tions of the State. A church that will be worth, when finished, about 
$3,000.00, is nearing completion. Such a house as our cause at Asheboro 
demands, could not have been built without the timely aid extended by 
the children. The sum of five hundred dollars has been contributed by 
the Sunbeams this year. This will go toward paying for a nice brick 
building in the thriving little town of China Grove. This building was 
purchased from our Presbyterian brethren, who have given up the work 
at that point. We are to pay $2,000.00 for the house, which is far 
below the original cost. It is an excellent building, centrally located, 
and we consider ourselves very fortunate in having secured it at such 
a price. Here again we are indebted to the children, for their gift made 
the purchasing of this house possible. 

The Young Woman's Auxiliary raised last year $659.69 to go toward 
building a house at Swan Quarter, the county-seat of Hyde County. The 
Chowan and West Chowan Associations joined hands with the young 
women in this undertaking, and a neat and attractive house of worship 
will soon be ready for use. The young women have raised $500.00 this 
year for a building at another important point in Hyde. The Home 
Board has generously promised $500.00 to aid in building this house. 
Because of the aid extended by the Young Woman's Auxiliaries, we will 
soon open two new and much-needed church buildings in the China of 
our State Mission work. 

It is with pleasure that we give space for the report of the Central 
Committee : 

EEPORT OF THE WOIMAN'S CENTRAL COMMITTEE OF 

MISSIONS. 

There has bieen evidence of steady growth and real progress in our 
work during the past year. We feel that the holding of separate 
W. M. U. Associational meetings, when delegates are urged to come, 
and ample time is given for the discussion of plans, marks a new era 
in the work. Several Associations have held the separate meeting dur- 
ing the year; others are planning to do so next year. 

Vice-Presidents. — We have a fine band of women who are directing the 
work in about forty of our Associations. Among these are some of the 
most cultured, spiritual and energetic women in the State. We are 
very anxious to have an earnest, active woman to prosecute the work in 
eacTi Association. 



16 N. C. BAPTIST STATE COXYEXTIOX. 

Young Woman's Auxiliary. — ^At our last annual meeting, one hundred 
and thirty-eight Auxiliaries were reported then enrolled. Their gifts 
for the year amounted to $3,346.46. One Auxiliary in the State, the 
Earnest Workers of First Church, Durham, gives the entire salary of a 
missionary. During last year the Y. W. A. of the State gave $659.69 
to build a church in Hyde County. 

Sunbeams. — The Sunbeams directed their State Mission offering to be 
used as a Church Building Fund, and took as their aim $.500.00. When 
the amounts were in, it was found they had enough above that amount 
to pay the salary of a preacher for this church for a year. Besides their 
gift of $600.00 to Dr. Hayes's salary, the Sunbeam missionary in China, 
they also helped to erect a church in Canton, China. They gave more 
than $900.00 to build a church in Cardenas, Cuba, this being their 
special Home Mission work. Their total gifts for the year amounted to 
$4,390.53. 

Royal Ambassadors. — It has been long felt that some missionary 
organization was necessary for the bojs after they had outgrown the 
Sunbeam age, and this new movement is supplying information and 
directing the lives and the thoughts of the boys to mission work. Six- 
teen chapters of Koyal Ambassadors were reported at our annual meet- 
ing. 

Society Figures. — Our mailing list numbers nine hundred and seventy- 
six Missionary Societies, five hundred and seven of which are Wo- 
man's Missionary Societies, one hundred and thirty-eight are Young 
Woman's Auxiliaries, and three hundred and thirty-one Sunbeams and 
Royal Ambassadors. It is with gratification as well as gratitude that 
we announce our money aim of $27,000 was reached. 

Literature. — The missionary page in the Recorder has been kept up, 
and the three departments are edited by Misses Heck, Applewhite and 
Briggs. Our Mission Fields furnish the program for the monthly meet- 
ing, and serves the purpose admirably. The Foreign Mission Journal, 
Our Home Field and the Mission Calendar of Prayer have a distinct 
place in our State work. 

Missionary Visits. — The officers of the Central Committee have visited 
more than twenty Associations during the year. These visits have been 
distributed over the entire State, and more than three thousand miles 
were traveled in interest of work. 

Withal, the year has been a good one. New Societies are being or- 
ganized over the State with a rapidity that is exceedingly gratifying, 
and we have many reasons for encouragement and thanksgiving. 
Miss Fannie E. S. Heck, President. 
]Mrs. Hight C. Moore, Cor. Secretary. 
Mks. Wesley X. Jones, Treasurer. 
Miss Mary K. Applewhite, Sec. Y. ^V. A. 
Miss Elizabeth Brigg.s. Sui)t. Sunbeams. 



MINUTES OF SESSION I'lOD. 17 

Report of Societies from April 1, 190S, to March 1, 1909. 

To Foreign Missions $7,509.29 

To Christmas Offering 3,f)4G.G6 

Total Foreign Missions ^w 155.95 

To Home Missions $3 3G8.12 

To Home :\Iission Thank Offering 2,072.37 

To Home Mission Boxes 1,92.5.47 

Total Home Missions 7 365.96 

To State Missions 6 014 50 

To Louisville Training School 1,861.77 

To Margaret Home 154.60 

To Sunday School Board I54 69 

To Expense Fund 294 82 

Total $27,003.29 

SUNDAY SCHOOL DEPARTMENT. 

In no other department of our work is there more cause for rejoicing 
this year. A day longed for for fifteen years has been reached. 

This department has paid its own expenses and has a neat little 
amount of money to its credit for next year. 

There have been gains in amount of money contributed, number of 
churches contributing, number of scholars, number of schools, and in 
perennial schools. Encouraging reports have come from nearly all 
Associational committees. 

There seems to be no losses at any material point. Let us rejoice in 
these successes, and render to God thanks due Him for His favors in 
this work ! 

FIELD WORK. 

The Secretary is supposed to spend one-half of his time among the 
churches and at the Associations. The past year he has been in the 
field 188 days. He has attended the sessions of twenty-five Associations, 
of course engaging in the discussion of the Sunday School report. Be- 
sides this, he has spoken to the report of State Missions in the absence 
of the Secretary, and to such other reports as the situation required. 

His work has carried him into 43 Associations during the year, 
speaking in 124 different churches, delivering 221 addresses. Of these 
addresses 30 were in the nature of informal conferences on such sub- 
jects as "Teachers and Teaching," "Organization and Management," 
"Officers," etc. This latter work is very helpful to the workers. 

The field work is not done in a haphazard way, but with a definite 
view of reaching as many people as possible. Plans are already made 
to reach during the next six months all Associations not previously 
reached. 



18 N. C. BAPTIST STATE COyYEXTIOX. 

OFFICE WORK. 

An effort is made to make this work as definite and helpful as possi- 
ble. Heretofore the list of superintendents has been very incomplete. 
This year fuller reports are being secured from the Associations and at 
the opening of the new year a revision will be undertaken to get the 
names of new superintendents elected January 1st. We ought to reach 
these with some helpful suggestions or message at least four times a 
year. In the past we have not been able to do this for a lack of money. 
One mailing, using one-cent postage, with necessary printing, costs 
$25.00 to $30.00. During the past year several thousand personal 
letters have been written, besides thousands of duplicate letters, with 
at least ten thousand Sunday School tracts distributed. 

We feel the time has corne for us to take a forward step in the 
expense of the writing of letters and printing and mailing suitable 
literature to our people. These tracts give both information and in- 
spiration needed in our work. 

During the past year it has been decided to make June a special time 
for rallying our Sunday School forces. Last June a program was 
arranged and many schools observed the day with help and interest to 
themselves and liberal contributions to our Sunday School Mission fund. 

For nine months of the past year the Secretary has written an 
exposition of the Sunday School lesson for the Recorder. This work 
will be continued next year, or the space will be utilized for some dis- 
cussion of Sunday School subjects. 

FINANCES. 

It seems our problem of finance has been solved at last. For the first 
time in the history of the work our people have contributed enough 
money to pay for the outlay by the Sunday School Committee. Five 
years ago the State Convention considered seriously the matter of 
dispensing with the Sunday School Secretary for lack of support. The 
Convention, as a compromise, agreed for the State Mission fund to pay 
as much as $1,000.00 for this work if necessary. The Sunday School 
mission fund began to grow. At the beginning of 1906 a separate 
account was kept with this department. During that year there was 
a deficit. In 1907 the fund paid expenses, but the Sunday School Board 
of the Southern Baptist Convention paid an extra $375.00 that year. 
In 1908 there was a Secretary for only six months. The fund paid him, 
paid the deficit of 1906 and nearly all the salary of the Statistical 
Secretarj", leaving the work out of debt for three years. 

During this year systematic efi'orts have been made to so increase 
the fund as to meet regular current expenses and give evidence that 
we could enlarge the operations of the work. On February 9th the 
Secretary called the committee together for a conference, and showed, 
after careful study of the minutes, and a knowledge of the field, that 
there was a possible, and he felt a probable, income of $1,983.92. The 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1909. 19 

receipts of $2,018.18 by Treasurer Durham show that he had a good 
grasp of the situation. 

Last year the receipts were $1,257.54. This is a gain of $760.64, or 
65 per cent increase. The new minutes show over 450 churches con- 
tributing against 283 last year. 

Several Associations not formerly contributing have agreed to do so 
next year. There is every evidence that the fund will be sufficient for 
some new constructive work next year. 

STATISTICS. 

Statistics are usually dry, and yet thoughtful people like to know 
facts expressed in figures. Our State was the first in tlie Southern 
Baptist Convention to do Sunday School field work. 

We are near the lead in the ratio of Sunday School scholars to 
church membership, and we are growing. In five years we have made 
a net gain of about 50,000 scholars. 

We have made fewer approximations this year than any former year, 
and will show a reported membership of about 154,000, or a gain of 
7,000. There are many unreported schools. We keep trying to get a 
complete record of them all. We now have 1,684 against 1,669 last 
year. Forty-eight Associations report 1,053 perennial or evergreen 
Sunday Schools against 949 last year. 

Nearly 300 of our churches have no Sunday School, and over 500 of 
our schools close for winter. It is our purpose to strengthen these 
weak points as rapidly as possible. The Secretary has already been 
doing definite work to prevent our schools from hibernating this winter. 

ASSOCIATIONAL ORGANIZATION. 

Our present Secretary began this work in June, 1908. During this 
year he has had committees that were asked to cooperate with him in 
over fifty of the Associations. Most of these were officially appointed 
at the Associations, but some by some officer or pastor pending official 
appointment. Some of these brethren have rendered real heroic service. 
We feel sure this feature of our work is to become very fruitful. 
These brethren have a grasp of the local situation which can not be 
secured by the Secretary. The latter recently sent out blanks for a 
report of facts, conditions, needs and suggestions. 

Eeports are in from only 33 Associations. These, or about half, 
report 18 conventions, 38 special rallies, conferences, institutes, etc. 
We are safe in saying there were at least one hundred special Sunday 
School meetings last year, besides many hundred local rallies. This 
campaign of agitation can but strengthen our work. 

TEACHER TRAINING. 

During the year the Teacher Training Course of our Sunday School 
Board at Nashville has been revised. The new "Convention Normal 
Manual" has been ofl'ered to our people. No more helpful book, con- 
sidering size and cost, can be put into the hands of our people. This 
is only one of the eight books in this course. The Board also has a 
splendid Beading Course. 



20 X. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTIOy. 

We mention these because it is our purpose to ask our Secretary to 
press this feature next year. With our financial problem apparently 
solved, our associations fairly well organized and our membership 
showing splendid gains, we feel the time has come for us to press 
the work of increasing the efficiency of our Sunday Schools. 

This means more than we think for the securing of a developed and 
trained church membership in the very near future. It means better 
church houses with Sunday School rooms and suitable equipment. It 
means the dignifying of the Sunday Schools to the extent that we can 
the more easily reach the unreached masses. Above all, it means the 
giving to the movement an intelligent spiritual power it has never yet 
had. 

SOME THINGS WE OUGHT TO DO. 

First. Complete the organization of the work in the sixty-one associa- 
tions and bring them all to feel we can do great things by uniting our 
strength in this movement. 

Second. Urge our pastors and superintendents to organize teacher 
training classes. "And the things that thou has heard of me among 
many witnesses, the same commit thou to faithful men, toho shall be 
able to teach others also. II Tim. 2: 2. 

Third. Make June a great month for our Sunday Schools. Let us 
plan for rallies in every church during the month and at these settle 
the question of Sunday School Missions by this one uniform collection. 

Fourth. Group our churches for some kind of special Sunday School 
meetings two to four times a year. 

Fifth. Hold at least one Convention in each Association next year. 

Sixth. Hold six to ten district meetings for teacher training doing 
real school work with the officers and teachers. 

Seventh. Hold a great Sunday School Assembly at Blue Mont next 
summer. E. L. Middletox, Secretary. 

N. B. Broughtox, 

Chairman Sunday School Committee. 



FOREIGN MISSIONS. 
It is with great pleasure that we report the marked advancement 
in the contributions to Foreign Missions. There are many indications 
of a deepening interest in world-wide evangelization. Inspiring reports 
are received from the foreign field. There were more baptisms reported 
last year than in any previous year. 

Important and radical changes are taking place in many sections 
of the far East and many of these changes are attributed to the influence 
of the gospel as lived and preached by the faithful missionaries of 
the Cross. 

"Each breeze that sweeps the ocean 
Brings tidings from afar, 
Of nations in commotion. 
Prepared for Zion's war." 



illXUTES OF SESSION 1909. 21 

Our beloved brother, W. C. Kewton, took leave of his North Carolina 
brethren at our Convention which met in Durham seven years ago. 
We all rejoice at his success on the foreign field. In a short time he 
was able to master the difficult language sufficiently well to tell the 
story of the Cross to the perishing heathen. Worn and weary from 
incessant toil he is enjoying a well-earned rest among friends and loved 
ones in the home land. We hope to arrange for him to spend much 
time visiting churches in North Carolina before he returns to his work in 
China. 

Miss Lettie Spainhour, of Morganton, has gone out this year as a 
missionary to China. 

Our contributions for Foreign Missions this year are $2,344.79 over 
those of last year. We gave to Foreign Missions this year $35,640.59. 



HOME MISSIONS. 

As the South develops and its population becomes more dense, the 
work of the Home Board should be more vigorously pressed. Many of 
our large cities have already gone from our grasp, and if they are ever 
taken for Christ it must be at great cost. Let us learn a lesson from 
our past neglect and profit by it in the future. Many towns in the 
South that are now small will be cities, and many country places will 
be large towns, a decade hence. If these are not taken now they, too, 
will slip away from us, and become cesspools and plague spots in the 
future. We believe that the Home Board should plant our cause as 
rapidly and substantially as possible in the growing centers of the 
South. It is a much easier and less expensive task to hold a fortification 
than to take one. If we strengthen the hands of the Home Board and if 
they use wisely the means placed at their disposal, the South will 
always be a Baptist stronghold, and it will become the recruiting station 
and base of supplies for world-wide missions. 

The receipts this year go to show that our people are taking a 
deeper interest in Home Missions. Our contributions have gone from 
$17,010.21 last year to $19,657.78 this year, a gain of $2,647.57. 



FINANCIAL. 

A committee was appointed at the last Convention to suggest some 
changes in the plan for raising money for the several benevolent ob- 
jects. The committee offered the following suggestions: 

"1. That a committee composed of members of the State Mission 
Board be appointed for the purpose of suggesting to the associations 
the amounts to be raised for the various objects, making a just distri- 
bution based on last year's contributions. 

"2. We recommend that the pastors from each association and one 
member from each church meet at some convenient time and place and 



22 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVEXTION. 

suggest the part that each church should assume of the amount asked 
of the association for each object.'" 

A third recommendation provided for a schedule of collections. 

This plan is practically the same as that recommended by the com- 
mission appointed by the Southern Baptist Convention at its session in 
Hot Springs, and adopted at its last session. 

It is too early yet to say how generally this plan will be adopted 
by the associations, or how successful it will be in its operation. It was 
not presented to more than half the associations, and not all of those 
to which it was presented were ready to adopt it without further con- 
sideration. The Pee Dee Association has used the apportionment plan 
for years with success. A year ago, before our Convention took any 
action looking to a better financial system, the Robeson Association 
formulated and adopted a system in almost all respects similar to the 
one above. The plan has worked successfully and has been very satis- 
factory. Perhaps a dozen other associations have adopted the plan 
and will give it a trial next year. 

No system, however good, will work itself. There must be a man 
behind every plan, and that man should be the pastor; but if the pastor 
will not urge the adoption of some system and press it energetically 
when adopted, some lajman, who is interested in the church and the 
Kingdom, sliould give attention to this important matter. 

RECOilMEXDATIOXS. 

We respectfully submit the following recommendations: 

1. That the amounts appropriated to the missionaries and Sunday 
School work be left to the discretion of the Board, provided such 
amount shall not exceed $40,000.00. 

2. That all of the money contributed by the women for State Mis- 
sions, or so much of it as may be deemed necessary, shall be used as 
a church building fund. The disposition of this fund shall be left to 
the Executive Committee of the Board of Missions, provided that not 
more than half shall be granted as donations, the remainder being used 
as loans, on such terms and with such securities as the Executive Com- 
mittee may deem wise. 

3. That we employ no evangelist next year, but that W. R. Bradshaw, 
our present evangelist, assist the Corresponding Secretary in present- 
ing to the churches and associations the missionary objects of the Con- 
vention. 

4. That the Associational Executive Committees respectfully, but 
earnestly request the churches to give the financial plan submitted in 
this report a fair and faithful trial. 

5. That the Executive Committee of the Mission Board be requested 
to prepare a table based on last year's contributions, adding to each 
object the per cent of increase necessary, in their judgment, to meet 
the demands of the coming year. 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1909. 23 

6. We suggest the following schedule of collections as perha^Ds the 
best that can be arranged: 

For the Churches: 
Home Missions — December, January, February. 
Foreign Missions — March, April, May. 
Ministerial Education — June. 
Orphanage — July and Thanksgiving. 
Optional — August. 
State Missions — September, October, November. 

For the Sunday Schools: 
Orphanage — First Sunday in each month. 
Sunday School Missions — June. 

7. That the Corresponding Secretary be given authority to prepare 
a hand-book on State Missions for the use of Mission Study Classes, 
the same to be printed as cheaply as possible, covered with paper and 
sold at actual cost. 

RECEIPTS AND EXPENSES. 

We have received for State, Home and Foreign Missions $94,626.32, 
an increase of $8,074.57. The total expense is $5,988.18. In the 
budget of expense are included salaries, rent, postage, printing, sta- 
tionery, traveling and office expense. In this, though not properly 
expense of administration, are also included printing and mailing 
minutes, and salaries of recording and statistical secretaries. A little 
calculation will show that the total expense amounts to but 6 1-3 per 
cent of the contributions. 

An effort was made to get the total amount contributed by the 
churches to all benevolent objects,' but complete information could not 
be secured. 

Treasurer Durham has received from the churches for all 

objects $105,255.75 

Treasurer Averitt's report shows amount contributed to 

Orphanage 28,063.15 

Partial reports from educational institutes 28,145.75 

Grand total $161,464.65 

BAPTIST BOOK STORE. 

The Book Store is in good condition. As we have stated in former 
reports, it can never become a money-making enterprise with no work- 
ing capital, but it is on a safe financial basis, and can close out without 
loss at any time. We believe, however, that it is quite a convenience 
to our denomination and for this reason we think it is well that it 
be continued. 

Mr. Allen, the efficient manager of the Store, has conducted the busi- 
ness in a most satisfactory manner. 



24 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE VOyVEyTION. 



CONCLUSION. 

Here we raise our Ebenezcr. Hitherto hath the Lord lielped us. 

As a denomination we stand on higher ground to-day than we ever 
occupied before; and yet we are but just coming into our own. We 
have grown to be a great people, great in numbers, in wealth, in influ- 
ence. It is hard for us to conceive of any undertaking that we could 
not accomplish, by a united and earnest effort. Our ability lays upon 
us a tremendous responsibility. The stewardship of wealth has come 
to be a matter of serious concern to the Baptists of North Carolina, 
and to it we should give earnest consideration. We have been accus- 
tomed to plead our poverty as an excuse for not doing, but now we 
should pray to be saved from the perils of prosperity. If we give 
the Lord his part, how rich will be our share, and what a mighty force 
we will become in extending the Kingdom of our Lord on earth! 

JoHX E. Ray, President. 

Livingston .Toiinson. Corresponding Secretary. 

Note — It will be observed that there is a balance of $4,629.14 to the 
credit of State ^Missions. There are outstanding vouchers, which will 
fall due in bank December 31st, amounting to $2,500.00. ' One thousand 
dollars is a church building fund contributed by the Sunbeams and 
Young W^omen's Societies, and has been appropriated. We were due 
missionaries when books closed $G95.89, making total of $4,195.89. This 
leaves actual balance to credit of State ^lissions $433.25. — L. J. 



REPORT OF TREASURER. 
1. 

BAXAXCE SHEET. 

Walters Dukham, Treasurer, in account icifh the 

Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, Dec. 1. 1900. 



29 

55 
79 

98 
117 
129 



State Missions »4,629.14 

Foreign Missions 879.80 

Home Missions 407.44 

Kduration 1,42.3.94 

Sunday School Jlissions 410.08 

Maiwret Home 110.50 

Miiiisteriiil Relief 400.80 

StiKleiits Aid Fund 5. 10 

Louisville Training School ___ 3.19 

Total 8,269.99 



Cash in Commercial National 

Bank $8, .269. 99 



Total 8,269.99 



The books of Walters Durham, Treasurer of the Baptist State Con- 
vention, have been carefully checked, and I find same correct as per fore- 
going statement. F. H. Briggs. Auditor. 



AIIXUTE^ OF SE>^SIO\ WOO. 25 

2. 

STATE MISSIOXS. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 2, 1908 (Minutes, p. 25) . . . $167.25 

Amount received 39,327.95 

To Livingston Johnson, salary as Cor. Sec $1,050.00 

Livingston Johnson, traveling expense-. . . . 169.75 

Mrs. H. C. Moore, salary Sec. W. C. C 300.00 

Printing and mailing minutes 120.00 

Rent on Mission Rooms 84.00 

Pi'inting 60.45 

Printing, W. C. C 70.28 

Office expense 125.27 

Stenographer 140.00 

Postage, W. C. C 15.00 

Interest on notes 50.65 

Walters Durham, salary as Treasurer 150.00 

Church building 1,200.00 

Paid missionaries 31,330.66 

Balance 4,629.14 



December 1, 1909. $39,495.20 $39,495.20 

3. 

FOREIGN MISSIONS. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 2, 1908 (Minutes, p. 26) . . . $466.63 

Amount received 35,640.59 

To Livingston Johnson, salary as Cor. Sec $875.00 

To Livingston Johnson, traveling expenses, 114.50 

Stenographer 210.00 

C. E. Brewer, salary as Secretary 25.00 

Office expense 94.75 

Mrs. H. C. Moore, salary as Sec. W. C. C. . . 200.00 

Printing Minutes 200.00 

E. L. Middleton, salary as Statistical Sec. . 175.00 

Rent on Mission Rooms 105.00 

Postage, W. C. C 1 19.42 

State Missions (correction) 75.00 

Cheeks returned 92.76 

Walters Dui-ham, salary as Treasurer 150.00 

Printing 54.40 

Sent direct 4,494.59 

Foreign Mission Board 28,242.00 

Balance 879.80 



December 1, 1900. $36,107.22 $.36,107.22 



26 A'. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

4. 

HOME SIISSIONS. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 2, 1908 (Minutes, p. 26) . . . $281.13 

Amount receiA-ed 19,657.82 

To Livingston Johnson, salary as Cor. Sec $350.00 

Livingston Johnson, traveling expenses .... 48.00 

Office expense , 85.76 

X. B. Broughton, salary as Secretary 25.00 

E. L. Middleton, salary as Statistical Sec. . 125.00 

Postage, W. C. C 95.43 

Rent of Mission Rooms 42.00 

Stenographer 70.00 

Walters Durham, salary as Treasurer 60.00 

Mrs. H. C. Moore, salary as Sec. W. C. C. . 100.00 

Checks returned 10.St> 

Printing 214.87 

F. H. Briggs, salary as Auditor 25.00 

Sent direct 1,455.56 

Home Mission Board 16,824.00 

Balance 407.44 



December 1, 1909. $19,938.95 $19,938.95 

5. 

EDUCATIOX. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 2, 1908 (Minutes, p. 27) . . . $1,587.92 

Amount received 4,492.37 

To Vouchers paid W. R. CuUoni, Treasurer. . . . $4,656.35 
Balance 1,423.94 



December 1, 1909. $6,080.29 $6,080.29 

6. 

SUNDAY SCHOOL MISSIONS. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 2, 1908 (Minutes, p. 27) . . . $249.?3 

Amount received 2.01S.18 

To E. L. Middleton, salary as S. S. Sec $1,250.00 

E. L. Middleton, traveling expenses 313.93 

OfTice expense 29.00 

Printing 14.40 

Church building 250.00 

Balance 410.08 



December 1, 1909. $2,267.41 $2,267.41 

7. 

TICHEXOR MEMORIAL. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 2, 1908 (Minutes, p. 27) . . . $613.93 

To Home Missions $613.93 



December 1, 1909. $613.93 $613.93 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1909. 27 

8. 

MINISTERIAL RELIEF. 

Balance as per statement Dee. 2, 1908 (Minutes, p. 27) . . . $1,457.31 

Amount received 3,706.24 

To Vouchers paid R. H. Riggsbee, Treasurer. . . $4,762.75 
Balance 400.80 

December 1, 1909. $5,163.55 $5,163.55 

9. 
students' aid fund. 

Amount received $245.00 

To Vouchers paid Pressley Smith, Treasurer.. $239.90 
Balance 5.10 

December 1, 1909. $245.00 $245.00 

10. 

MARGARET HOME. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 2, 1908 (Minutes, p. 28) . . . $104.46 

Amount received 136.32 

To Vouchers paid Mrs. W. N. Jones $130.28 

Balance 110-50 

December 1, 1909. $240.78 $240.78 

11. 

LOUISVILLE TRAINING SCHOOL. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 2, 1908 (Min- 
utes, p. 28) $28.22 

Amount received $31.41 

Balance 3.19 

December 1, 1909. $31.41 $31.41 

12. 

YATES MEMORIAL. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 2, 1908 (Minutes, p. 28) . . . $41.62 

To Foreign Missions $41.62 

December 1, 1909. $41.62 $41.62 

13. 

MILLS MEMORIAL. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 2, 1908 (Minutes, p. 28) . . . $4.08 

To S. H. Averitt, Treasurer $4.08 

December 1, 1909. $4.08 $4.08 



28 y. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTIOX. 

14. 

YATES MEMORIAL COLLEGE. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 2, 1908 (Minutes, p. 28) . . . $792.39 

To Foreign Missions $792.39 



December 1, 1909. $792.39 $792.39 

15. 

MURPHY SCHOOL. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 2, 1908 (Min- 
utes, p. 29 ) $4.93 

Amount received $4.93 



December 1, 1909. $4.93 $4.93 

Respectfully submitted, 

Walters Durham. Treasurer. 

The following report of the Board of Education was read 
bj W. R. Cullom : 

REPORT OF THE BOARD OF EDUCATION, 1!I08-1909. 

The opening paragraph of Principal P. T. Forsyth's great book, 
"Positive Preaching and Modern Mind," reads as follows: "It is, per- 
haps, an overbold beginning, but I venture to say that with its preach- 
ing Christianity stands or falls. This is surely so, at least in those 
sections of Christendom which rest less upon the Church than upon the 
Bible. Wherever the Bible has the primacy which is given it in Pi'ot- 
estantism, there preaching is the most distinctive feature of worship." 
If this be true of Protestantism in general, it is preeminently true of 
the Baptists. Believing as we do that each individual of each genera- 
tion must either make a personal response to God"s appeal to Him in 
the gospel or be lost, it is a matter of supreme importance with us 
as to how that appeal is presented. 

The founders of our Convention recognized this great fact, and pro- 
vided an agency whose business it should be to give special attention 
to the matter of training men '"called of God to the ministry, and ap- 
proved by the churches to which they belong."" This agency (the Board 
of Education) has been through the years the silent partner in every 
enterprise inaugurated and fostered by the Baptist State Convention 
of North Carolina. In the judgment of those in closest contact with 
this work it has never served a more useful purpose than it is doing 
to-day. At the present time the Board is extending aid to sixty-five 
(65) young men, sixty-four (64) of whom are ministers and one (1) 
a medical missionary. This is the largest number of men ever aided 
by the Board at any one time, and there are several others who probably 
will be witli us after Christmas. 



MINUTES OF SESSIOX 1909. 29 

Now and then it becomes necessary for the Board to take cognizance 
of conduct vmbeconiing a minister of the gospel on the part of one of 
these men, and to withdraw its support from him. Such action is never 
taken hastily or without due warning and faithful admonition. But 
while this is true now, as it always has been, the Board wishes to 
record its conviction that these men as a body are thoroughly trust- 
worthy in character, faithful in their work, and give promise of great 
usefulness in the cause of the Kingdom. Twenty (20) ministers and 
one (1) medical missionary were sent out in the last graduating class, 
most of whom were aided in some degree by this Board. To those who 
know these men there is no shadow of a question but that they will 
compare favorably with any ministers ever sent out by the College. 

The question is sometimes raised as to how much aid is furnished a 
man by the Board. In reply to this question, we would say that every 
effort is made to encourage economy among our young ministers, and 
they are urged to draw on the Board for as little help as possible. 
The maximum amount furnished one man is nine dollars ($9.00) for 
the calendar month, and in most cases they find it necessary to draw 
the full amount. There is one man, however, now who is drawing only 
half that amount each month. It should be noted in this connection 
that, while the expense of living has greatly increased during the last 
few years everywhere (and as much at Wake Forest as at any other 
place), the Board is allowing only the same now that it did twenty 
years ago. The maximum amount of aid given does not more than 
meet one-half of a man's necessary expenses. He is left to look after 
the other half (or more) for himself. We would note also that when 
a man takes the care of more than one church the Board extends no 
further aid to him. These matters are mentioned to show that we 
are trying to make the money put into our hands go as far and ac- 
complish as much as possible. 

FIXAXCIAL. 

The financial part of the Board's work for the past year has been as 
follows : 

Receipts. 

Balance from last year $8.55.92 

From Treasurer Durham 4,424.47 

Total $5,280.39 

Disbursements. 
Paid out as per vouchers 1-100 4,473.05 

Balance on hand $807.34 

It will lie seen that the receipts of the Board for the past year have 
been only a few dollars short of what they Avere the year before, in 



30 N. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTIOX. 

spite of the fact that the funds eoutiibuted to our Seminary at Louis- 
ville during the year 1907-1908 passed through the Board, whereas 
during this past year these funds have been sent directly to Mr. B. 
Pressly Smith, in accordance with the action of our last Convention, 
and form no part of the report of this Board. This part of our re- 
port, therefore, is very gratifying, and we are very grateful to the 
churches for making it possible. It should be borne in mind, however, 
that our balance for meeting the "lean months" of the spring term is 
less than it was last year, and that there is a considerable increase in 
the number of men to be aided, as noted above. There are just two 
ways of avoiding a debt at the next commencement : either ( 1 ) we must 
cut down the number of men, or (2) the churches must increase their 
contributions to this object during the next few months. 

In this connection, it is with regret that the Board has to note that 
some of our largest and strongest churches seem to be ignoring this 
work altogether in their contributions. Surely these churches would 
not for a moment advocate retrenchment in the work of providing our 
churches with capable leadership in a time when the demands upon 
them are growing so rapidly, and when so much depends on the kind 
of men they have as pastors! 

In accordance with the instructions of the last Convention the Board 
has tried to secure an associate member in each Association to cooperate 
with us in prosecuting the work of the Board in his Association. This 
phase of the work can hardly be said to be well established as yet, but 
much help in more ways than one has already been realized from it. 
In one Association the contributions to the Board have been more than 
doubled during the past year by a little thoughtful work of one of 
these associate members. The next year will probably show much bet- 
ter results from this source. 

The secretary of the Board saw last spring that a debt was confront- 
ing the Board at commencement unless special collections could be had 
from some source. He, accordingly, sent out an appeal to the Sunday 
Schools of the State for a collection for this work on Easter Sunday. 
Quite a number of schools responded to this appeal and their timely 
help was most heartily appreciated. Baptists do not believe in and 
are afraid of making too much of special days. Other people may drift 
toward ritualism in special exercises for Easter Sunday, but let iis 
never do so. What could be more appropriate than to have the claims 
of the ministry brought to the attention of our young jwople in the 
Sunday Schools of the State on that day, and to send up a contribu- 
tion from the Sunday Schools to aid in equipping men to be heralds 
of the risen and glorified I^ord? We hope the special committee to re- 
port on this subject will carefully consider this matter, and make such 
recommendations to the Convention as may seem wise to them. 

The conviction has been growing on some members of the Board for 
several years that the young men aided by this Board, as far as practica- 



MINUTES OF ^SESSION li)09. 31 

ble, should be encouraged to do such religious work as they are best 
fitted for during their vacation months. Such work would constitute 
a most important part of a yoimg minister's preparation for the pasto- 
rate; such work would tend to show a young man the needs of the 
field in North Carolina; it would bring him into contact with some 
special section of the work in our State, and when he is ready to take 
a pastorate he would not be a complete stranger to our people ; it would, 
moreover, in all probability link his heart and life to some part of the 
work here at home, and most likely result in causing him to take hold 
of the work of this Convention with a love and earnestness which can 
be born above from real service. Such work, finally, could be made 
a most valuable adjunct to every other part of our work. One difiieulty 
has been suggested about inaugurating this work, and that is how to 
get the money necessary for financing it? We raise the question as to 
whether the State Loan Fund could not be sufficiently increased to meet 
this difficulty? We hope the special committee will consider this point 
carefully also, and make some recommendation to the Convention. 

While speaking of the State Loan Fund, it is a pleasure to note that 
Bro. Jos. F. Slate, of Stokes County, has very graciously added two 
hundred dollars ( ($200.00) to the loan fund so generously instituted by 
him a few years ago. 

Two men (Messrs. J. E. Johnson and W. C. Fleetwood) who were 
aided by this Board a few years since, and who afterwards decided not 
to preach, have begun to return to the Board the money expended on 
their behalf. 

The Board has met the incidental expenses of the Correspondence 
Course during the past year, amounting perhaps to some twenty or 
twenty-five dollars. One hundred and twenty-one (121) people (men 
and women) have been enrolled in this work during the year. If a 
little attention could be given to it in our Associations, union meetings, 
and general gatherings, we believe we should soon see a thousand peo- 
ple studying the Word of God and the principles and work of the King- 
dom. Why should it not be so? 

The Secretary would call attention to the fact that a weak point in 
the workings of the Board is in the matter of its field work. This 
perhaps accounts in large measure for the fact that some of our largest 
and most important churches seem to be ignoring this very important 
part of our common work. The Secretary is doing his best under the 
circumstances, but with the growing demands upon the Board there 
should be more field work. The hope is hereby expressed that, in addi- 
tion to the work of the associate members, three things may help to 
relieve this situation during the coming year : ( 1 ) that each member 
of the Board shall hold himself in readiness to give at least one or 
two Sundays during the year to this field work; (2) that the organ 
of the Convention can see its way to give a little more attention to this 
phase of the Convention's work; (3) that each pastor in the bounds of 



32 y. C. BAPTIST 8TATE COXVEXTION. 

the Convention will see to it that lii^ chuic-h or churches give at least 
one collection to this work during the year. With a hearty cooperation 
of these three agencies with the associate members of the Board there 
is no reason why we should not extend a hand of encouragement and 
help to a hundred and fifty men instead of sixty or seventy, should it 
please God to lay his hand on them and lead them into this blessed 
work. W. R. CULLOM, 

Corresitonding Secretari/. 

J. W. Bailey read tlie following report of the Committee 
on Sunday Schools: 

REPORT ox SUNDAY SCHOOLS. 

Your committee calls the Convention's attention to the record of the 
magnificent year's work in our Sunday School Department, embraced in 
the report of our State Board of Missions and Sunday Schools. It 
would seem that with respect to methods of work and personal equipment 
we have nothing more to be desired; and, therefore, we recommend that 
the State Board of Missions and Sunday Schools be instructed to main- 
tain our Sunday School work in its i^resent method and personnel. 

For the first time in o\ir history the contributions to the support of 
our general Sunday School cause have been equal to the expenses of 
its maintenance. But this does not mean that the income of this 
department has been by any means adequate to its opportunities of use- 
fulness. In the inestimably important work of teacher-training alone 
we might wisely engage the services of a large number of specialists, 
not to mention the inspirational value of a general revival of earnest- 
ness and high ideals in Sunday School management and Ciiristian teach- 
ing. While we commend our churches, and Sunday Schools, therefore, 
for their generous contributions, we urge them to increase their gifts 
as largely as possible in the coming year with a view to establishing 
iiltimately a thorough-going system of Sunday School advancement 
throughout the Commonwealth. 

We mean no reflection upon our great teaching corps when we say 
that no amount of effort expended to improve the quality of their work 
would be extravagant. Practically the entire rising generation of Bap- 
tists is in their hands. They, therefore, hold the wonderful key to the 
future. Our present Sunday School Secretary is an unusually well 
equipped and experienced teacher and leader of teachers, combining with 
these qualities a true conception of the Bible teacher's calling and 
magnificent energy in his cause. We count on him to convince our 
churches by actual results of what value toacher-training is in the up- 
bringing of the coming generation in Scriptural knowledge and Chris- 
tian experience. 

We cannot too highly praise tiio Sunday School literature of our 
Sunday School Board. The founder of this Board, Secretary J. M. 



MINUTES OF SESSION WOO. 33 

Frost, has wrought with heroic devotion and statesmanlike wisdom until 
the creation of a series of periodicals and lesson helps that not only 
meet the demands of the most critical but stand without a superior 
amongst the Sunday School literature of the world. In so doing he 
has attached to his name an achievement that will hold us all under 
obligations forever and command for him a place amongst our immortal 
Baptist leaders. 

We venture to bring to his attention the need of text-books for higher 
classes in the Sunday School— text-books that can not be based on°the 
Scripture selections of the International Committee, namely, one in the 
Life of Jesus, based upon the Harmony of the Gospels-; the other, a 
course in denominational doctrine, history and principles and work. We 
believe that, should our Board undertake to supply the demand for 
such text-books, as these, it would be entirely justified from the view- 
point of financial investment, while our churches and Sunday Schools 
would be strengthened in a way that would make its satisfaction com- 
P^*^*''- Respectfully submitted, 

J. W. Bailey, C/iairwian. 

The report was discussed by J. W. Bailey, I. J. Van JTess, 
J. L. White, B. W. Spilman, and E. L. Middleton, and 
adopted. 

The report of the Committee on Ministerial Education was 
presented by C. M. Beach. 

REPORT OF COilMITTEE OX MINISTERIAL EDUCATION. 

We recognize God's call to the ministry as the highest possible call 
to man. To this high and sacred sphere God seems generally to call the 
country boy of meagre means, who feels unable to meet the expenses of 
a college and seminary course, which he considers necessary to greatest 
efficiency in the calling. Hearing the call he stands in the presence of 
God at the parting of the way. Two ways appear open to him : first, to 
enter the work with m.eagre equipment and strive to answer the call as 
best he may; and second, to shrink from the mighty task and evade the 
call. It is the noble work of the Board of Education to enable this 
young man to enter the work prepared to meet the great responsibilities 
of the calling. 

The need for this Board is greater to-day than ever before, because 
the demands upon the preacher are greater. The improved educational 
condition of our people, the spread of isms among the uncultured and 
the deadening influences from some of the higher institutions of learn- 
ing, demand a well-equipped ministry in the State. We must depend 
largely upon the work of the Board to supply this need. 

It is a matter of wonder that we are not more loyal to this work. 
2 



34 N. G. BAPTIST 1ST ATE CONVEXTION. 

Possibly we might attribute this largely to lack of general knowledge 
of the purposes and workings of the Board. 

In order that we may have a more geneial and a more generous sup- 
port of the brethren, we urge — 

1. That this object be given free and full discussion in our religious 
gatherings. 

2. That pastors and laymen agitate this matter in their home 
churches. 

Your committee would suggest further — 

1. That the churches be diligent in prayer and careful in reconunending 
young men to the Board for aid. 

2. That we commend the Board in requiiing l)eneficiaries to stand 
all their regular examinations. 

3. That the churches and the Board discourage the use of tobacco 
by ministerial students. 

4. That the Convention encourage the idea of the beneficiaries of this 
Board doing religious work during vacation months within the bounds 
of this Convention. 

5. That all the Sunday Schools take a special collection for this Board 
on one Sunday during April of each year. 

God has opened a great door of opportunity to North Carolina Bap- 
tists in calling so many of our young men to preach the gospel. Let 
us be faithful in holding up the hands of those who shall be our leaders 
in coming days. 

Respectfully submitted, 

C. M. Beach. 

J. A. CAitPBELL. 

B. Y. Ty.xek, 
T. H. King, 

R. L. ilOORE, 

Committee. 

C. 31. Beach spoke for the Board at Wake Forest College. 
T. B. Hill and J. W. Bailey made appeals for the endow- 
ment of the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, and B. 
H. DeMent spoke for its general work. Pledges to the 
amount of $1,G49.50 were made to aid beneficiaries at the 
Seminary. 

The report was adopted. 

The Convention adjourned with benediction b}" B. H. 
DeMent. 



MINUTES OF SESSIOX 1909. 35 

WEDNESDAY— Ai-TEKxoo^- Sessio-.-. 

The Convention reassembled and was lead in prayer by 
S. J. Porter. 

The following new pastors were recognized and Avelcomed: 
B. F. DeLoatch, Clinton ; E. T. Carter, Monnt Airy ; C. M. 
Emory, Sontbern Pines; J, R. Edwards, Sanford; G. P. 
Hamrick, Asbeville ; A. K. Wright, Lexington ; J. H. Foster, 
Wilmington ; J. G. Hnghes, Hendersonville ; R. L. Motley, 
Salisbury; F. Raymond, Clyde; J. M. McKinzie, Salisbury; 
James Long, Morganton ; Edward Long, Marion ; A. A. Mc- 
Clellan, Maxton ; W. -N. Johnson, ivake Forest; 0. L. 
Greaves, New Bern ; R. G. Kendrick, Greensboro. 

Welcome was also extended J. D. Bruner, President of 
Chowan Baptist Female Institute; S. J. Porter, of the For- 
eign Mission Board, Richmond, Va. ; R. C. Hunter and J. R. 
Childs, of Tennessee ; L. B. Boney, of Virginia ; F. M. Gard- 
ner, of Boston ; J. H. West, pastor of the Methodist Church 
of Wadcsboro ; R. IvT. Mann, pastor of the Presbyterian 
Church, of Wadesboro. 

The President appoints committees as follows: 

COMMITTEES. 

To Nominate Board of Missions and Sunday Schools — Braxton Craig, 
J. W. Bailey, I. W. Thomas, J. W. Suttle, J. C. Watkins, W. H. Reddish, 
J. Q. Adams. 

Place and Preachers for Next Session — H. C. Dockery, J. H. Tucker, 

F. P. Hobgood, J. M. Stoner, J. E. Ray, L. R. Pruett, J. C. Scar- 
borough, R. G. Kendrick, J. G. Benfield. 

Obituaries— \Y. B. Morton, W. C. Ferrell, C. T. Tew, Henry Sheets, 
J. F. Wonible, S. F. Conrad, T. C. Honeycutt, R. D. Carroll. 

Orphanage— J. W. Lynch, E. A. Covington, J. R. Sams, A. C. Irvin, 

G. ^y. Miller, W. H. H. Lawhon, G. M. Duke, Geo. J. Dowell. 

To Nominate Board of Education — R. L. Moore, E. W. Timberlake, 
A. A. Pippin, C. J. Hunter, D. M. Austin, G. E. Lineberry, A. H. 
Watson, C. M. Beach. 

To Nominate Aged Ministers' Relief Board — E. R. Harris, J. T. 
Shearon, B. F. Hester, C. J. Woodson, J. B. Holland, J. F. McDuffie, 
W. C. Barrett, I. N. Loftin. 



36 N. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTWX. 

To Arrange Order of Business for Next Session — W. N. Jones, T. M. 
Arlington, D. I. Watson, J. A. Parker, T. J. Covington, C. H. Durham, 
W. A. Cooper. 

Woman's Work — J. H. Highsmith, M. C. Chamblee, A. P. Sorrells, 
0. H. Yates, John Lewis, Chas. H. Utley, D. B. Humphrej'. 

Foreign Missions — A. J. Moncrief, J. A. Summey, C. M. Rock, R. H. 
Herring, G. T. Watkins, J. W. Sledge, Josiah Criidup, J. G. Hughes, 
G. B. Pruett. 

Home Missions — W. X. Johnson, J. W. Briggs, Jas. Long, A. K. 
Wright, T. B. Davis, J. W. Bivens, A. A. McClelland, J. J. White, 
R. L. Motley. 

State Blissions — C. L. Greaves, D. S. Thompson, C. M. Wall, J. P. 
Hackney, J. L. Griffin, G. T. Tunstall, J. R. Doan, A. H. Porter, W. L. 
Loftin. 

Biblical Recorder — Archibald Johnson, C. P. Ryland, H. T. Cliapin, 
Ivey Allen, W. B. Creasman, T. B. Ashcraft, J. B. Jackson, E. M. 
Brooks, J. A. Hoyle. 

Mitiister's Relief Board.— C. M. Beach, C. W. Knott, T. M, Watson, 
M. P. Davis, R. N. Butler, W. C. Peterson, J. D. Mercer, F. E. Raymond, 
T. P. Little. 

Religious Exercises — Pastor and deacons Wadesboro Baptist Church. 

J. F. McDuffie, prt'seiited the report of the Ministers' 
lieliej" Board. 

REPORT OF BAPTIST MINISTERS' RELIEF BOARD. 

For some good reason God has seen fit to leave among us a number 
of old ministers who have worn themselves out in the work and have 
come to old age without a sufficient means of support. We are thank- 
ful that the churches have made it possible for the Board to supply a 
part of the needs of these aged saints who will soon be transferred to 
a place where all of their wants will be met. 

This has been a year of more aggressiveness on the part of the Board 
in placing its claims before the denomination than formerly. With the 
approval and recommendation of the Convention last year for a Christ- 
mas oflering for the old ministers, the churches which the Board could 
reach in the short time it had, responded generously to the appeal wliich 
increased tlie gifts to this cause by $800 this year. The response which 
met this appeal and the fitness of the time, and the cause prompts the 
Board to ask that the Convention recommend to the churches and Sun- 
day Schools throughout the State that an annual offering be taken 
each Christmas for the old ministers, making Christmas for them what 
Thanksgiving is for the Orphanage. 

There are thirteen Associations that contribute nothing to this fund, 
and eight of those contributing give less than ten dollars annually. 



MIXUTEH OF HElitiWN IDO'J. 37 

Five of those which contribute nothing have beneliciaries on tlie Board. 
We believe that most of these Associations would contribute if the mat- 
ter were brought before them properly. So far the Board has had no 
representative in the field to present its claims. In many instances 
it has not been brought before the Associations and churches. We would 
ask that every pastor lay the claims of this Board before his people. 

We have given aid this year to 37 beneficiaries. Four of this number, 
Rev. Ephraim Norris, Mrs. Sibby Combs, Mrs. Rhoda Land, and Mrs. 
C. J. Honey cutt have died during the year. One, Mrs. L. C. Brown, 
came off of the Board at her own request. Five have been added dur- 
ing the year — Rev. Richard Hudgins, Mrs. E. 0. Olive, Airs. INIinnie 
Britt, Rev. Levi Bryan, and Mrs. Alice Eller — making thirty-two on the 
Board at present. 

We believe that the time has come for the Board to enlarge its work. 
The number of those who need and deserve help is increasing. The cost 
of living has almost doubled in the last few years. The ability of the 
people to enlarge this work has been increased. We believe that God 
has made it possible and is now calling upon us to go forward. 

W. C. Bakrett, President. 

J. F. MacDuffie, Cor. Sec'y. 

Report of Treasurer of Baptist Ministers' Relief Board for Year 

Ending Dec. 6, 1909. 
1908. received. 

Dec. 9. Balance $1,029.32 

1909. 

Feb. ] 1. W. Durham, Treasuier $1,204.12 

July 10. Dr. Matthews, Admr 430.00 

Nov. 26. W. Durham, Treasurer 2,101.32 

Interest. 

P. I. B. Fund 473.73 4,209.17 

DISDURSED. 

Rev. M. L. Green $105.00 

Mrs. C. F. Humphries 100.00 

Rev. W. R. Carawan IOjS.OO 

Rev. James Jordan 90.00 

Rev. N. H. Moss 80.00 

Rev. Ransom Pinner 95.00 

Rev. W. S. Melvin 85.53 

Rev. Wm. W. White 85.00 

Rev. R. J. Bennett 80.00 

Rev. W. J. Fulford 97.50 

Rev. L. A. Lloyd 77.50 

Rev, Ephraim Norris 17.50 

Mrs. C. J. Honeycutt , 45.00 

Mrs. Sibby Combs 27.62 

Rev. Wm. Harris 60.00 



38 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVEXTION. 

Mrs. Amanda Sellai's 65.00 

Mrs. L. P. Brown 15.00 

Mrs. Elva Caines 60.00 

Mrs. Sarah M. Hughes 05.00 

Mrs. Rebecca Briggs 60.00 

Mrs. Sarah A. Dow 05.00 

Rev. Solomon Blackburn 65.00 

Rev. B. M. Hoyle 60.00 

Rev. W. M. Page 05.00 

Rev. C. A. Blevins 52.50 

Mrs. Elizabeth Duncan 50.00 

Rev. H. W. Graham 50.00 

Rev. G. W. Adams 52.50 

Mrs. J\I. J. Tart 40.00 

Mrs. Rhoda Land 10.00 

Mrs. H. C. Register 40.00 

Rev. John Crisp 20.00 

Rev. Richard Hudgins .37.50 

Mrs. £. 0. Olive 40.00 

Mrs. Minnie Britt 50.00 

Rev. Levi Bryan 25.00 

Mrs. Alice Eller 12.50 $2,150.65 

J. F. MacDiiffie, Cor. Secy, expenses 27.15 

Rev. J. D. Hufham, expenses 50.00 

Printing 34.50 

Express and postage 13.75 125.40 

P. I. B. Fund 401.37 

P. L B 143.33 

P. I. B. Fund 700.44 1,245.14 

Balance 1,717.30 

$5,238.49 
Permanent Interest Bearing Fund: 
1908. 

Dec. 9. Reported 8,161.11 

Receipts 1,245.14 

$9,406.25 
1909. 

Dec. 6. Sundry li)ans $8,875.00 

Dec. 6. Bahince 531.25 



$9,406.25 
Examined and approved. W. J. BnodOEX, 

H. A. FousiiEE. 
December 7, 1909. Auditors. 



MIXITJJS OF .S ESS [OX WOO. 



39 



AV. C. Barrett, W. C. Tvree, J. D. Hiifham, D. L. Gore, 
J. P. Caiiady. and A. H. Sims, discussed the report. 

The following report of the special committee on Aged 
Ministers' Home was adopted : 

REPORT ON AGED MINISTERS" HOME. 
Your committee appointed at the last Convention to investioate and 
report on the advisability of building a home for the aged Baptist minis- 
ters of North Carolina, beg to submit the following report: 

After investigating what is being done by Christian people for aoed 
ministers throughout the country as thoroughly as possible, we think 
It not advisable at this time to undertake the building of a home. 

The present plan seems to be as satisfactorv to the beneficiaries and 
perhaps more so, than the home would be. We think that it is possible 
to give more comfort and pleasure under the present system than it 
would be under the plan contemplated. We find that some of the 
beneficiaries have a partial support. Several of them get help from 
neighbors and friends. This of course would be cut off if we should 
change our plans. Under the contemplated plan these old persons would 
be separated from their, old friends and associates in their last days. 
It would require a large sum of money to build, equip and sustain a 
home sufficient to care for the beneficiaries. Since the other objects of 
the Convention are so pressing we deem it unwise to undertake it now. 
We do believe that this Board has not received the attention that it 
deserves. We would recommend that the Board make a greater effort 
to bring its claims before the Associations and churches and that the 
pastors throughout the State make a special effort to get the people 
to increase their contributions that the Board may have a sufficient 
amount of money to meet the needs of these worthy saints. 

We would further recommend that the Board endeavor to interest 
wealthy persons in the work so tliat they may give large sums of money 
to endow the Board, and that every Baptist church in North Carolina 
take a collection for this cause on the nearest Sunday to Christmas, so 
that tlie blessing of a generous gift may bring gladness and joy to our 
aged ones. 

J. J. Hall, 
W. C. Tyree, 
C. E. Brewer, 
M. L. Kesler, 
W. C. Barrett, 

Committee. 

J. H. Highsmith, presented the following report on 
Woman's Work. After discussion by J. H. Highsmith, the 
report was adopted: 



40 .Y. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTIOy. 

WOMAN'S WORK. 

The work of our women during the year has been directed along usual 
lines of activity, except that it has been pushed with unusual energy, 
enthusiasm and wisdom. 

The report of the Woman's Central Committee is especially encourag- 
ing. The holding of separate W^. M. U. Associational meetings has been 
very fruitful, of larger interest and moi'e effective effort. In forty of 
the Associations the work is being directed by members of the Board of 
Vice-Presidents. 

The Young Women's Auxiliary has done a fine work, ilost com- 
mendable is the service of the Earnest Workers of the First Church, 
Durham, which gives the entire salary of a missionary. 

The Sunbeams have, witliout question, been letting their light shine. 
Attention is called now to the fact that the total figures for the year 
are $4,390.53. 

The sixteen chapters of Royal Ambassadors have done noble work for 
their King. 

We commend the use of the Biblical Recorder in prosecuting the 
Women's Work, and we thank the Recorder for the space allawed. 

The year has been a good and gracious one. The total receipts have 
been $27,003.29, which amount is but an intimation of yet larger things 
to come. 

The organization of societies will, we trust, be continued during the 
next year that greater and greater things may be accomplished. 

J. H. HiGHSMITH, 

M. C. Chamblee, 

A. P. SORRELL, 

O. H. Yates. 
JoHX Lewis, 

C. H. Utley, 

D. B. Humphrey, 

Committee. 

It was voted that the order of business be changed so as to 
make the Lavmcu's Movement special order for Thursday 
afternoon, 4 o'clock, and Obituaries for Friday afternoon at 
2 :30 o'clock. ■ 

The following preamble and resolutions were adopted: 

Whereas, a group of North Carolina Baptists meeting on the grounds 
at Blue Mont in July, 1909, expressed a desire to provide some kind 
of State organization of the members of Baptist Young People's Union; 
and whereas, this meeting appointed a committee to present this matter 
to the present session of the North Carolina Baptist State Convention: 
therefore, we, the committee appointed, offer the following: 

Resolved, first, That this Convention endorse the movement to provide 
a State organization for Baptist Young People of the State. 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1909. 41 

Second, That the President of this Convention appoint a committee 
of three to carry into efl'ect the purposes of this resolution. 

W. C. Barrett, 
J. H. Tucker, 
B. W. Spilman, 

Cottimittee. 

The President appointed on this committee J. H, Tucker, 
W. C. Barrett, and B. W. Spilman. 

B. Craig read the report of the committee to nominate the 
Board of Missions and Sunday Schools, which was adopted. 
(See list of Boards, pages 6 and 7.) 

The Convention adjourned after benediction by C. L. 
Greaves. 



WEDNESDAY— EvE.xixG Session. 

The Convention reassembled and prayer was offered by 
K. L. Motley. 

The congregation stood and sang "Oh, Happy Day," after 
which W. C. Tyree lead in prayer. 

A. J. Moncrief read the report on Foreign Missions. 
REPOET ON FOREIGN MISSIONS. 

The spirit of missions is the imperialism of the church, and when 
she becomes imbued with this spirit her sympathies .md activities are 
extended unto the uttermost parts of the earth. Of all the visions of 
the future that of the world-wide kingdom of Christ is the grandest 
and best. It expands the minds and hearts and consciences of Christians 
as nothing else does. In the work of world-evangelization the church 
is getting more than she is giving. 

The general growth of missionary sentiment is gratifying. The op- 
position of honest doubt is giving way before the logic of splendid re- 
sults, and that of ignorance and prejudice is yielding to the crusade 
of enlightenment and information. 

1. A resume of the year's tt:ork. 

The Secretary of the Foreign Board reports the best year in the his- 
tory of the Board's work. Some new territory has been acquired and 
that already occupied has been strengthened by reinforcements and 
better equipment. Twenty-two new missionaries have been appointed 
during the year, and most of these have already gone to the front. We 
now have in the employ of the Board 247 missionaries and 400 native 
helpers, making a total of 647 workers. There are 259 churches and 



42 _Y. C. BAPTIST STATE C'OXVEXTIOX. 

559 out-stations, with 162 houses of worship and 16,596 members. 
Three hundred and twenty-five Sunday Scliools show an enrollment of 
10,430 ^;cholars. The reports for the year show 2,905 baptisms and 
$40,287.00 contributed. 

A valuable, and indeed indispensable, aid to the preaching of the 
gospel on the foreign fields is the educational work. We have 128 day 
schools with 3,269 pupils: 9 boarding schools for boys, with 428 
pupils; 13 boarding schools for girls with 586 pupils; 2 colleges with 
100 students : 4 Avomen's training schools with 37 students, and 8 
theological seminaries with 176 students. 

Another very valuable aid to the spread of the gospel is the printing 
press. We have four well-equipped printing plants on the foreign 
fields, and these are scattering the truth in hundreds of thousands of 
gospel tract--, religious periodicals, books and Bibles, in the native 
languages. 

An agency which deserves special mention is our Medical Missions. 
Among our missionaries are 13 physicians who are practicing the gospel 
of healing while they preach the gospel of spiritual salvation. For 
this work we have three hospitals and four dispensaries, and in these 
during the past year 42,659 patients have been treated in body and soul. 

2. The outlook on the fields. 

The. Board is operating in China, Japan, Africa, Italy, Mexico, Brazil 
and Argentina. In all of these fields the outlook is hopeful and en- 
couraging — never more so. Indeed, the fields are bending to the sickle. 
The conditions are more favorable to missionary' activities than an\' one 
imagined in his fondest dreams a decade ago. 

In th ancient empire of China great changes are taking place and 
mighty reform movements are going on, and in them all God seems 
working for '"the uplift of China." Robert Morrison and his co- 
workers labored there twenty-seven years for four converts, but to-daj' 
we witness 921 baptisms by our own missionaries in a single year. 
Dr. Milne, an associate of ilorrison, thought he was making a bold 
prophecy when he said, near the end of his life, that by the end of a 
hundred years there might possibly be a thousand Chinese Christians. 
Behold, the hundred years are not j'ct passed and there are more than 
two hundred thousand Chinese Christians. 

The same favorable conditions exist in Japan, although the results 
of the work there do not show so large in figures. The most far- 
reaching results in Christian work can not always be expressed in 
figures, and this seems to be the case in Japan. That little empire of 
the East has forced recognition as a world-power and has suddenly 
become the center of human interest, and of great political, social and 
religious activities and an open door of missionary opportunity. 

The history of African missions is a tale of heroism and self-sacrifice. 
Very slowly the dense darkness of that continent has yielded to tlio 
Light of the World, but the laborers who sacrifice and serve, and pray 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1909. 13 

and wait for the coming of the morning, are at last, with joy, prochiim- 
ing the "day-break in the dark continent." 

The papal fields are more difficult. The religious history, profound 
prejudice, and enslaved intelligence of the people in these lands produce 
conditions that make them the most difficult for the progress of Protes- 
tant Christianity. Yet gradually, silently, but irresistibly the leaven of 
the truth is working in the lands of the Pope, and with hopefulness 
and courage oiir work is being reinforced there. 

The recently occupied fields on the continent joined to our own are 
rej)orting gratifying results. The South American countries are de- 
veloping rapidly and the opportunities for missionary work there call 
for a force larger than our Board has yet been able to place there. 
More men and money planted in Brazil and Argentina now would mean 
much to Christianity in the development the future promises to these 
lands with their rich resources and already important cities. 

Pitiful is the cry that comes from every land for more laborers and 
better equipment. The Foreign Mission enterprise is no longer an ex- 
periment, but has come to be recognized as a providential movement, 
world-wide in its scope and irresistible in its power, revolutionizing 
the religious and social orders of the whole world. The splendid suc- 
cess Avhich has been achieved by the agencies of our own Convention 
should commit us to the work with firmer faith and deeper devotion. 

3. The work of the Board at home. 

The far-sighted wisdom of our Board in conducting in the home land 
a systematic campaign of education is manifest. In creating and cul- 
tivating missionary sentiment, disseminating missionary information, 
and in promoting missionaiy giving, the Board is doing effective and 
permanent work. 

The Editorial Department is doing valuable service in the publication 
of the Foreign Mission Journal, and in the preparation and distribu- 
tion of tracts. The Educational Department, in its work of organizing 
mission study classes in the churches, women's unions and young peo- 
ple's societies, and in conducting lecture courses in our Baptist colleges, 
is doing a work that will tell in the future. The work of the Field 
Secretary, in visiting our associations, conventions, assemblies and 
churches, and keeping the interests and work of the Board before them, 
and giving information and inspiration concerning the work, is of no 
little benefit. Altogether, the work of the Board seems wisely ordered, 
well organized, efficiently manned and successfully conducted. It de- 
serves the hearty cooperation of the churches and the generous support 
of the denomination. 

4. Our Baptist resources and responsibilities. 

With all our earnestness in agitating, zeal in disseminating, enthusi- 
asm in promulgating, and care in cultivating the gospel of missions, it 
still remains a fact that our giving is not yet approximating, nor even 
approaching, our ability and obligation. Since 1880 the wealth of the 



44 X. C. BAPTIST STATE VONVENTIOX. 

South has increased 737 per cent. A great part, perhaps the greater 
part, of this wealth is in the liands of tlie Baptists. In at least five 
of the Southern States the Baptists number more people than all other 
denominations combined. They are a numerous, vigorous and rich host, 
whose possibilities of religious power are unlimited. They possess the 
South ; will they save it and hold it and consecrate its rapidly growing 
wealth and expanding power to God for the evangelization of the rest 
of the world? If they may do this, then they must do it or be judged 
faithless and unworthy of the greatest opportunity and responsibility 
that has ever been vouchsafed to any people at any time. 

At the last session of the Southern Baptist Convention at Louisville 
the Committees on Apportionments and Estimates ask North Carolina 
to raise $45,000. One of the secretaries of the Foreign Mission Board, 
together with the Vice-President of the Board for North Carolina and the 
Secretary of our State Board, apportioned this amount among the 
Associations, and most of these bodies have accepted the apportion- 
ments. It is the sense of this committee that this Convention, and all 
our Associations should heartily cooperate in this plan. 

A. J. MOXCRIEF, 
JOSIAH CrUDUP, 

J. W. Sledge, 
G. B. Pruett, 
John G. Hughes, 
johx a. summey. 

Committee. 

In connection with the report a letter from W. C. iS3'e\vton, 
Missionary to China, at present in America, was read, ex- 
plaining his absence from the Convention on account of ill- 
ness, and Livingston Johnson was authorized to make appro- 
priate response on behalf of the Convention. 

After addresses by A. J. Monerief and S. J. Porter the 
report on Foreign Missions was adopted. 

The Convention adjourned with benediction by D. M. 
Austin. 



THURSDAY— MoRxixG Session. 

Devotional exercises were lead by J. D. Harte, of Hickory. 

The record of Wednesday's proceedings was read and 
approved. 

The report on the Biblical Recorder was ]')resented by 
Archibald Johnson : 



MINUTEti OF HEtiHIO'S 1909. 45 

THE BIBLICAL RECORDER. 

The Recorder is our bond of unity as well as our leader in the work 
of the denomination. It means much more to us than a religious 
newspaper simply means to the average reader. There are other 
excellent journals, ably conducted and well edited, but the Recorder 
occupies for North Carolina Baptists a place that no other paper 
can fill. . 

Without the inlluence and power of this paper, our forces would be 
in constant confusion; and harmony among Baptists, more perhaps than 
among people of any other faith, is an essential element of progress and 
power. It is a blessing even to those who do not take it, for they are 
sharers in the denominational unity it promotes, whether they acknowl- 
edge and appreciate it or not. 

As a factor in the solidaritj^ of our work, and the oneness in the aim 
and purpose of our people, the Recorder should have no rival. Its 
domain is the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, and to make 
it most effective in the promotion of the general harmony, it should 
occupy the whole field. Another paper claiming to be the mouthpiece of 
the denomination, and having for its object the development of our 
church life as a whole, would be divisive in its influence and tend to 
weaken the spirit of harmony in our ranks that now happily exists. 

Papers representing special phases of our work, like the Home Field 
or the Foreign Mission Journal, are necessary and valuable agencies for 
the diffusion of information along their special lines, and in no sense 
conflict with the denominational organ, but two sentinels on the watch- 
tower with different watchwords would confuse rather than unify. 
More than one organ for the denomination in North Carolina would be 
a, calamity rather than a blessing. 

But the Recorder is also our trusted leader in every good word and 
work, and it has never betrayed its trust. Its history is closely inter- 
woven with that of the Convention itself. It has sounded many a 
warning that saved us from danger and disaster; it has stirred us 
to heroic endeavor in crises that involved our dearest interests ; it has 
boldly led the way in many an hour when the sun and stars were hid 
"behind the clouds. 

If the Recorder were no more than a purveyor of news, the fear that 
some good brethren entertain that the religious newspaper is doomed, 
would be well founded, but it is much more than that. It is a leader 
in the real sense of the term. It furnishes courage, inspiration, comfort 
and hope to those who are out on the firing line. It can not lead those 
who will not follow, but there are thousands of Baptists whom it does 
lead and many of them are here to-day, and the others are praying that 
the blessings of Heaven will descend with great power upon this Con- 
vention. 

The Recorder was never more efficient than it is to-day, nor has it 
ever filled a larger place in the life of the denomination. It has led the 



46 :^^ c. baptist state coxvextiox. 

fathers and it is leading their children. It was our pillar of fire yes- 
terday, and it will be tomorrow. Our churches grow and prosper in pro- 
portion as they find joy and comfort in its pages. 

Your committee would commend the Recorder in its well-established 
policy of expending its vast energy upon the affairs of the denomina- 
tion rather than upon a campaign for subscribers, as the manner of 
some is, and to this end we would urge upon our pastors their duty and 
obligation to extend the circulation of the paper throughout their con- 
gregations. We would also suggest the propriety and the value of a 
special day in their churches, at the most suitable season of the year, to 
be known as '•Recorder Day,'" in which special effort will be made to in- 
troduce the paper into those homes where its wholesome and helpful in- 
fluence is not directly felt. 

We heartily and earnestly commend the present management of the 
Recorder as worthy of the confidence of all our people, and we note 
with joy the ever-increasing influence and power of this great agency 
of righteousness and truth. 

Archibald Jonxsox, 
H. T. CiiAPix. 

J. A. HOYLE, 

C. p. Rylaxd. 

W. B. C'REASMAX. 

I. Allex, 

Cotnmittee. 

A. Johnson, Duncan McXeill, J. D. Hufbam, and H. C. 
Moore, took part in the discussion and the report was 
adopted. 

Pending" the motion to adopt it was voted that H. C. 
Moore's address on the Recorder be put in tract form for 
distribution. 

The following visitors and new pastors were oiven wel- 
come : B. D. Gray, of the Home Mission Board ; J. IST. 
Prestridge, of the Baptist World; Y. I. Masters, of the 
Home Field; J. T. Henderson, of the Laymen's Movement; 
S. A. Smith, of the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; 
J. L. Cook, of Fayetteville Street Church, Ealeigh. 

The following report on State ]\Iissions was read by C. L. 
Greaves : 

REPORT ON STATE MISSIONS. 

To preach the gospel to North Carolinians, with the Baptist interpre- 
tation and emphasis, is the task of the constituency of this Convention. 
In the grout work of evangelizing the regions beyond we have the able 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1909. 47 

and earnest cooperation of millions of onr fellow Christians, but here 
at liome we are regarded as being strong enough to cultivate and keep 
our own vineyard. This being the case the work of State Missions 
must ever be prosecuted by us with our noblest wisdom, and with un- 
bounded liberality, enthusiasm, and faith. 

That we may do this let us be impressed with the importance of our 
State in the economy of the Kingdom. It is an old State with con- 
servative and well-founded institutions. It is a State largely possessed 
by Baptists, and thoroughly leavened with Baptist ideas and ideals. It 
is a State which produces pioneers to carry its religious customs and 
beliefs into the newer States to the South and West. It has been in the 
past, and will be in the future, a great moral and religious watershed 
sending its fertilizing streams of manhood to make glad and fruitful 
the waste places of the earth. North Carolina has never claimed to be 
the "Mother of Statesmen," but she may well call herself the mother 
of men. This crown the exigencies of war and politics can never take 
from her, but she may lose it by failing to realize that she has come 
to the kingdom for such a time as this. 

We wish to call attention afresh to the marvelous industrial develop- 
ment within our State. The work of developing water power and build- 
ing factories, and so making larger and larger cities inevitable, goes on. 
In centers where we have been spending hundreds of dollars we must 
soon be spending thousands, and instead of the solitary workers there 
must be scores if we would keep up with the march of material progress 
which threatens to overwhelm us in a tide of commercialism. 

We also note with pleasure that the period of agricultural depression 
has passed. Improved methods of soil fertilization and culture, better 
prices for produce, good roads, good schools, improved telephone and 
mail facilities, better dwelling houses, and hundreds of other minor im- 
provements are remaking country life. The country church will again 
come to its own. And it will be a better country church than in the 
palmiest days of yore, more cultured, more progressive, more liberal. 
Now that conditions have grown more hopeful of permanent returns, we 
shall have to turn with renewed zeal to the problem of evangelizing our 
splendid country districts. 

We wish to commend our faithful missionaries on the various fields. 
Their work has not about it the popular glamor which surrounds the 
missionary on the foreign field. Their salaries are not generally so 
large, in fact are often pitiably small and inadequate to their needs. 
Their labors are as great, their devotion as noble, and their self-sacrifice 
perhaps greater than that of any other class of workers in the Kingdom. 
All hail to these faithful sevants of the Lord, who in obscure and dis- 
couraging places are winning for themselves enduring crowns! 

In this connection we wish also to commend the faithful and efficient 
labors of our Corresponding Secretary. As the chief servant of the 



48 N. G. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

Lord and of his bietliien in this great work he has merited year by 
year our increasing affection and confidence. 

In conclusion we would call attention to some prime needs of our 
work as emphasized by tlie report of the Board of Missions, and which 
are patent enough to be manifest to all. We need more money with 
which to emploj' more men, wdth which to employ strong men, with 
which to more adequatel}^ support the men whom we already have. 
We need a larger number of men to offer themselves for State Mission 
work, men who will enter the work with the same conviction of a divine 
call, and the same determination to stick to their posts until they suc- 
ceed, which is required and is so admirably exhibited in our foreign 
missionaries. We need money with which to aid church building enter- 
prises. Church buildings are often required in communities where the 
local resources are entirelj^ inadequate to build them. Then there is 
nothing for the missionary to do but to start out on a haphazard quest 
for funds, going here and there, to the neglect of his preaching and 
pastoral engagements, often to people who have already given to the 
same or similar objects. This burden should be distributed throughout 
the constituency of the Convention, and our Mission Board supplied 
with the funds necessarj^ to the work of church extension. 

On the whole, we have every reason to thank God and take courage. 
Let us see to it that our efforts shall be worthy of the dazzling pros- 
pects which are before us, and of the great and gracious promises of our 
God. Respectfully submitted, 

Charles L. Greaves, 
A. H. Porter, 
J. P. Hackxey, 
C. INI. Wall, 

G. T. TUXSTALL, 

Committee. 

C. L. Greaves and L. Johnson made addresses. R. A. 
McEarland and B. Craig made statements in regard to the 
Farmville meeting house. A collection in cash and pledges 
was taken, amounting to $615,00. An amendment to the re- 
port of the Committee on State Missions was adopted, re- 
questing Livingston Johnson to complete the collection of 
the necessary $1,500, as nearly as possible, and pay any deficit 
out of the building fund of the State Mission Board. 

The report as amended was adopted. 

After benediction by J. J. Hall, the Convention adjourned.. 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1909. 49 



THURSDAY— Afteknoon Session. 

The Convention reassembled and was led in prayer by 
A. E. Brown. 

H. C. Bridger was presented to the Convention and 
Avelcomed. 

The following resolntion was presented and adopted: 

Resolved, That hereafter no collection shall be taken on the floor of 
this Convention for building a house of worship on a mission field or 
for paying any debt on such house, but all aid given to any mission 
church for building a house of worship, on any mission field, or for 
paying any debt on such house, shall be appropriated by the Executive 
Committee of the State Mission Board, out of any church building fund 
that it may have on liand. 

On motion of T. J. Taylor, it was voted that a committee 
be appointed to prepare a program for a Ministers' Confer- 
ence in connection with the next session of this Convention. 
The President appointed Baylns Cade, W. E. Culloni, E. G. 
Kendrick, K. W. Hogan, and I. M. Mercer on that com- 
mittee. 

E. F. Aydlett offered the following resolution which 
was adopted: 

Resolved, That no speech placing in nomination any one for any office 
of this Convention shall be longer than thirty seconds, and there shall 
be no second to any such nomination. 

The following resolntion presented by J. J. Hall was 
adopted : 

We heartily endorse the great peace movement which is endeavoring 
to hasten the daj" when great questions which disturb the harmony of 
nations will be settled bj' an international court of arbitration, rather 
than an appeal to the sword. 

As followers of Jesus Christ we desire the reign of Him who in Holy 
Writ is designated "The Prince of Peace." 

A. Johnson presented the following, and it was adopted: 

Whereas, the State has provided a school for wayward youths, of all 
denominations and creeds; therefore, in this Convention we endorse the 
spirit of the law creating and establishing the Stonewall .Jackson Train- 



50 y. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTIOX. 

ing School and commend that institution to every good citizen in its 
eflFort to uplift that chiss of oviv boys, for which no denomination has 
provided. 

E. E,. Harris made the report of the committee to nomi- 
nate the Board of Ministerial Eelief, which was adopted. 
(See lists of Boards, pages 6 and 7.) 

A letter was read from F. M. Jordan, sending greetings, 
and iSr. B. Broughton was instructed to send an appropriate 
response. 

The folloAving was read and adopted : 

Whereas. Christianity has a mission for the bodies of men as well as 
for the souls, and tuberculosis has become a scourge among our people, 
and the North Carolina Association for the Prevention of Tuberculosis 
has been organized for the purpose of trying to suppress this dread 
disease, and desire the assistance of all our citizens, and especially of 
the ministers in this task; be it 

Resolved. That we as a Convention put ourselves on record as being in 
sympathy with the work of the said association and desirous that our 
people shall cooperate in this work in any and all wise and expedient 
ways. T. S. Crutchfield. 

W, C. Tyree presented and discussed the report of the 
Committee on Correspondence Course, and it was adopted 
as follows: 

REPOltT OF COMMITTEE OX CORRESPOXDENXE COURSE. 
Your committee ajjpointed by the last Convention on this subject has 
conducted a course in tlie study of the book of Acts and Paul's Epistles. 
One hundred and twenty-one have been enrolled in this work, and we 
believe that some genuine work has been done by these men and women. 
At present we are conducting a course in the study of the superhuman 
origin of the Bible and the Deity of Christ. This last subject is to be 
taken up just after Christmas and should be taken by many of our 
pastors and thoughtful laymen. The books for this course can be had 
in the post-office in the Sunday School room of this building, and the 
committee would be assisted in their work if brethren could see their 
way to get these books here at this Convention. 

BOOKS. 

Jesus' Other Gospel. — Denny. 

The Character of Jesus. — Bushnell. 

The following report of the Board of Trustees of the 
Orphanage was read by Y. P. Hobgood, President of that 
Board : 



MINUTES OF SES8I0X 1909. 51 

REPOKT OF TEUSTEES OF THE THQMASVILLE BAPTIST 
ORPHANAGE. 

That God"s blessing has rested in a signal manner upon our Orphan- 
age is evident from its remarkable growth. On January 12, 188.5, it 
was organized, and -work was begun on buildings. On November 11, 
188.1, our superintendent, Bro. J. H. Mills, received the first child into 
the Orphanage. 

Up to July 31, 1889, it was under the control and direction of a 
Visiting Committee, appointed by the old Orphanage Association. On 
this date it passed under the control of a Board of Trustees, and this 
is our twentieth report to this Convention. It may be interesting to 
note that five of tliese trustees are still living and serving the Orphan- 
age — J. C. Scarborough, Noah Biggs, J. S. Montague, Thomas Carrick 
and F. P. Hobgood — and that it has had only three presidents, two of 
these — Dr. John IMitehell and Dr. W. L. Gwaltney — having passed into 
the heavenly land. 

In making this report the trustees desire to acquaint the Convention 
with the condition and needs of the Orphanage. 

The Orphanage owns 450 acres of land, worth at least $40.00 per 
acre. This land containing a good body of timber, produces good crops 
of wheat, corn, oats and all varieties of vegetables needed by the institu- 
tion. The value of the field and garden crops for the last year is esti- 
mated to be $0,772.77. Bear in mind that most of the work on the 
farm is done by our boys, under the supervision of an excellent manager 
of the farm. He uses improved machinery, disk plows, harrows, mow- 
ers, reapers, manure spreaders, hay press, feed cutters, and the other 
ordinary implements of the farm. We own four mules and four horses, 
and a herd of about 30 Jer.sey and Holstein cows, which furnish the 
children a goodly supply of milk. 

There are ten (10) model dormitories and nine (9) other buildings 
for general administrative purposes. They are named for the generous 
men who furnished the funds for building them. One is called the 
"Watson Building'" for .John Watson of Warren, one the "Fleming 
Building" for Dr. and Mrs. R. D. Fleming, one the ''Whitty Building"' 
for John Whitty of New Bern, one the "Biggs Building" for Noah Biggs 
of Scotland Neck, one the "Mitchell Building"' for Dr. John Mitchell, 
deceased, one the "Aydlett" for E. F. Aydlett of Elizabeth City, one 
the "Simmons Nursery" for Dennis Simmons, deceased, one the "Cho- 
wan Building," the funds supplied by Chowan Association, and one 
the "Durham-Mt. Zion," funds supplied by the First Baptist Church 
of Durham and the Mt. Zion Association; one, the "Mothers' Building," 
erected by the Durham Brothers, of Charlotte, N. C. Mention should 
also be made in this connection of the beautiful Library Building, given 
to us by Dr. J. B. Richardson, and named by him for his father, Rev. 
Noah Richardson, and of the Woman's Building, that is a monument of 
the devotion of the Baptist women of the State. 



52 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVEXTION. 

The total value of these buildings is $80,000.00, and if we add the 
cost of the deep well and sewerage system, and general equipment, the 
value does not fall far short of $100,000.00. In these buildings electric 
lights, though costing more, but being far better and safer, have sup- 
planted the old oil lamps. 

The Institution is under the management of five (5) general officers, 
eleven (11) teachers, and fourteen (14) matrons, — in devotion and in 
efficiency the equal of any in all the land. The total salaries of these 
is $7,935.72. 

The average number of children cared for during the last year was 
385. Of these three (3) died, twenty-six (26) were sent to mothers and 
other relatives, and nine (9) graduated. 

For caring for these children when sick we have one of the largest and 
one of the best equipped hospitals in the State, which is admirably fulfill- 
ing the purpose for which it was built. During the past year there were 
treated in this hospital 170 children, many of them for slight troubles; 
37 operated on for throat and other diseases by a specialist. One end of 
this building is set apart for the treatment of contagious diseases; and 
there are some rooms of detention into which all children admitted to 
the Institution are received and kept for a few days until the danger 
of developing any disease to which they have been exposed before com- 
ing to us shall have passed away. It may be interesting to note that 
we are not much troubled now with the hook-worm disease, from which 
we lost a number of children year after year, until our efficient physi- 
cian made investigation and began to apply the remedies now well known 
to the medical profession. T?he sanitary condition is such that this 
disease rarely appears at the Orphanage. 

We have a large and conveniently arranged school building, in which 
our children are taught in eight grades, it being our purpose as soon 
as possible to add another grade. 

The present circulation of Charity and Children is about 15,000. Be- 
sides helping to stimulate and sustain interest in the work of the 
Orphanage, this paper has turned into the treasury the sum of $1,961.20, 
above all expenses of every kind, salary and traveling expenses of the 
editor and the cost of printing and mailing the paper. 

Our brethren have been very liberal in their contributions. During 
this year the Treasurer received for current expenses $28,063.18, for 
special purposes $2,775.00. Including the income from endowment, 
Chariiy and Children, the farm, the shoe shop, the machine shop, and the 
sale of water to the manufacturing plants of Thomasville, etc., our in- 
come last year was $52,524.00. 

The cost of sheltering, feeding, clothing and teaching a child per month 
is only $6.50. 

Our total assets may ha stated as follows: Buildings and grounds 
with equipment, $115,000; endowment, $105,000; the good will of the 
denomination cives us $30,000 per year. Wlion you consider, brethren, 
that we have in the short space of twonty-five (25) years established 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1009. 53 

this plant, with these assets, and during all these years have been earing 
for from 50 to 385 children, the growth of our Institution seems almost 
marvelous, and we feel that the Lord has done great things for us. 

During the last year the Southern Railway Company built a belt line 
for the accommodation of the manufacturing plants of Thomasville; 
and for the privilege of crossing one corner of our grounds they put 
in a spur track and provided a coal chute, which effects a saving to us 
of fifteen ($15.00) dollars on every car of coal we have to unload. We 
made certain conditions with the company, that no cars are ever to 
stand within the grounds, and that the track was not to be built below 
the surface, and must be kept in good condition. Thus our beautiful 
campus is not in the least disfigured by an arrangement that is conveni- 
ent and saving of expense. 

As to our needs: An urgent need is a building with equipment for 
industrial training. At the last session of the Board a committee was 
appointed to raise the necessary funds for erecting this building. We 
are needing a good large sum for this purpose, and we are trusting that 
the Lord will put it in the hearts of our brethren to furnish us the 
means. Our committee hope that twenty-five (25) men will be found 
who will give $1,000 each on easy terms. The Mills Memorial Building 
is unsuited for this purpose, but will be used as a Printing Building 
in the future. 

All our dormitories are full, and there is pressing need for one or two 
more to accommodate the children that ought to be received. Shall we 
not undertake during this, the twenty-fifth (25th) year of our history, 
our silver wedding, to do something large for this Institution? The 
accessions to our churches during the year have been large, and pros- 
perity has come to all classes of our people; and it seems that we 
should go forward in our Orphanage work. 

!M. L. Kesler, General Manager of our Orphanage, made 
an appeal for further equipment of that institution. 

The report of the Committee on the Orphanage was pre- 
sented by J. W. Lynch who, in connection with the report, 
addressed the Convention on '"The Ministry of Weakness." 
The report was adopted as follows : 

REPOET OX ORPHANAGE. 

Our Orphanage is twenty-four years old. It came into being with 
almost nothing, except the love and faith of a big-hearted people, but 
it is now become the pride of the denomination and one of the most 
valuable assets of the State. 

Up to this time something like one thousand orphans have found a 
home within its walls. The present number there is near the four 
hundred mark. 



54 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

The Orphanage has a farm of 450 acres of land, 150 being in culti- 
vation. This not only furnishes the children with fresh and wholesome 
food, but insures a certain physical and moral health by keeping them 
in contact with mother earth. The farm is well managed and every 
year it is enhancing in value. 

In addition to the farm the plant consists of the dormitories, central 
school building, sewing building, steam laundry, printing office, shoe 
shop, library building, infirmary, pavilion or auditorium, two barns, and 
homes for the General Manager and Treasurer. 

The law of the institution is work, as indeed it is the first law of life. 
The place is ideal in its location, and has all the roominess and atmos- 
pheric and moral purity of God's vmpolluted country. 

It takes the benevolence of the 200,000 Baptists in the State about 
$80.00 a year to feed, clothe, educate and care for an orphan at Thomas- 
ville. It is doubtful if there is a place in the land where so much can 
be had for so little, and that amount be expended so advantageously 
for humanity, the State, and the kingdom. 

The institution is under the management of a man practical, indus- 
trious, up-to-date, and preeminent in the grace of common sense. He 
has, moreover, the father heart, tender in syrapatliy but firm and cor- 
rect in discipline. The management is ably assisted by a noble corps of 
officers and teachers, including the sage of the North Carolina press, the 
editor of Charity and Children. 

It is fortunate, indeed, that our Orphanage, though the recipient of 
several large gifts from generous men and women, has not been made 
ricli by the overpowering benefactions of one or a few individuals. It 
is better that the reflex benedictions resulting from monthly and annual 
contributions to its support on the part of our Sunday Schools and 
churclies should be widely distributed and universally enjoyed among 
the entire brotherhood of the State. 

In the name of Him who said, "Shepherd My lambs,"' we commend ovir 
Orphanage to the loving and generous support of North Carolina 
Baptists. J. W. Lynch. 

L. H. Shuck, of Cheraw, S. C, was presented to tlie Con- 
vention, and he brought Christian greetings from his State. 

J. L. AVhite, for the (^omniittee on Laymen's Movement, 
offered the following re])ort : 

THE LAYMEN'S MOVEMENT. 

The Laymen's Missionary Movement had its genesis in a prayer-meet- 
ing held on November 15, ]!)()(;, in tlie Fifth Avenue Presbyterian 
Church, New York. This prayer-meeting was one of a series of meet- 
ings wliich celebrated the one hundredth anniversary of the Haystack 
Prayer-meeting. 

Tlie purpose of the movement is to enlist tlie laymen of our churches 
in all mission activities, and so it seeks to cooperate wilh the regular 



AIIXUTES OF SESHIOy I'JOD. 55 

missionary agencies in the churches and denominations in the en- 
hugement of the work. It does not divest any missionary offerings 
fi'om the regidar channels, but seeks to increase church contributions to 
all objects. 

The movement is not a new organization; it is a movement to enlist 
the laymen of our churches and so utilize that great element of strength 
which has too long lain dormant. All the movement asks for or seeks 
is a ^Missionary Committee of men in each church to work with the 
pastor in calling out all the men of the congregation in an intelligent 
and adequate support and extension of all missionary work. 

The movement stands for investigation, agitation, and organization; 
the investigation by laymen of missionary conditions; the agitation by 
laymen of an adequate missionary policy; the organization of laymen to 
cooperate with pastors and missionary boards in enlisting all of our 
churches and all the members of all our churches in the work of saving 
the world, beginning at Jerusalem and leaching out unto the uttermost 
parts of the earth. This movement, recognized and encouraged and 
properly directed, means larger salaries for pastors, larger endowment 
for colleges, more money for State, Home and Foreign Missions. 

The movement is gaining great strength and the denominations which 
have welcomed it have already felt its quickening power. 

Your committee to whom the consideration of this movement was 
entrusted, met at Blue Mont, July 30, 19UU, and after prayerful delibera- 
tion selected the following brethren who shall compose the Executive 
Committee: J. H. Tucker, Asheville, Chairman; T. S. Franklin, Char- 
lotte; R. B. Horn, Winston-Salem; W. C. Horton, North Wilkesboro; 
A. W. Cook, Greensboro; Carey J. Hunter, Ealeigh; H. C. Docker}', 
Rockingham ; W. C. Peterson, Wilmington ; T. J. Covington, Wadesboro ; 
W. E. Daniel, Weldon ; A. D. Ward, New Bern. 

The specific duty of this committee is to carry out tlie purpose of 
this movement in securing the appointment of a committee of laymen in 
each church. 

We recommend that the work of this movement be given a regular 
place on the program of our Convention. 

W'e desire also to call attention to the Inter-denominational State Con- 
vention to be held in Greensboro, January 12-14, 1910. This convention 
is open to preachers and laymen. 

J. L. White, 
J. Henry Highsmitu, 
T. S. Franklin, 
R. B. Horn, 

Committee. 

J. L. White, for the Committee ; F. A. Brown, of Greens- 
boro, representing the interdenominational organization ; 
J. T. Henderson, representing the organization in the South- 



5G -Y. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTIOy. 

ern Baptist Convention, and J. H. Tucker, for the organiza- 
tion in ISTorth Carolina, made addresses and the report was 
adopted. 

The Convention adjourned with prayer by A. D. Ward. 



THUESDAY— Evening Session. 

Vice-President Tucker called to order, and prayer was 
offered by A. B. Dunaway. 

The special order was called and W. X. Johnson read the 
report on Home Missions. 

REPORT OF COMMITTEE ON HOME MISSIONS. 

Not long ago some of our most thoughtful men were inclined to hold 
that the place of the Home Mission Board should be given over to the 
Foreign Mission Board and to the several State Mission Boards. But 
this idea is cast aside now. Southern Baptists will yet unanimously 
give to Home Missions a position in our denominational economy at 
once definite, permanent and commanding. 

Foreign Missions is missions extense; State Missions is missions in- 
tense; Home Missions is half way between these and partakes of both 
of them. With all the emphasis on State Missions, the denomination 
would petrify. With the whole stress on Foreign Missions, the denomi- 
nation would evaporate. Proper attention to Home Missions will pre- 
vent both petrification and evaporation. Both Hardshellism and Mora- 
vianism are meeting a fate that warns us not to neglect Home Mis- 
sions. 

Home Missions is the civic impulse of Christianity asserting itself in 
the life of the Nation. It is the meeting place of love of country and 
the love of God. These two elements meet in the heart of the individ- 
ual, in the work of the church and in the events of the Nation's life that 
go to make up our history. No man can believe fully in Home Missions 
till he has seen that his country has a place in the great plan by which 
God's Kingdom is to come into all the world. 

Seen from one angle, Home Missions is the same as State Missions. 
Seen from another, it is the same as Foreign Missions. Home Mission 
work presents so many surfaces that it is hard to define it in a few 
words. It is Christian work in such a complexity of facts and tendencies 
and conditions that its activities bramli out into several special lines. 
We mention a few of them : 

There is the twrk among ihc foreUjncrs. Immigrants are coming to 
us at the rate of over a million a year. The bulk of them come from 
Southeastern Europe. Most of them heretofore have settled in the 



MIXUTEl^ OF SES8I0X 1009. 57 

Xoith and West. But now tliej' are starting South. Tliis is our time 
to meet them with the Gospel of Jesus Christ. 

We have the problem of the city. This age is marked by the rise of 
the city. The growth of the city in our day has no parallel in the 
history of mankind. If the American Republic ever falls, its fall will 
be due to our incapacity to govern the large city. Josiah Strong says 
by 1940 most of our people will be living in the city, at the rate at 
which our urban population is now growing. Our large cities are now 
in the North. But the growth of the city in the South in recent years 
is marvelous; and there are reasons to expect this growth to accelerate 
in the future. Memphis, Birmingham, St. Louis, Mobile, Atlanta, Jack- 
sonville, Baltimore, and New Orleans are already offering the Baptist 
strength of the South a challenge. 

We are at icork among the negroes. The negro is on our charge. He 
is a Baptist by untaught instinct. His rational nature makes him ac- 
cessible to religious leadership. These facts make a distinct Baptist ob- 
ligation, 262 Bible conferences were held last year, with the negroes in 
this work; there were 2,637 baptisms reported. 

We attempt to assist in building churches at places ichere the people 
can not build for themselves. We have likely 3,000 homeless churches 
in the South. For this work there should be a loan fund of a million 
dollars. We have only the nucleus for such a fund. This plan of 
Home Missions can not be urged too strongly. We have not yet begun 
it in dead earnest. 

The frontier calls ns. Xew country is impressionable. But it soon 
hardens. Then our opportunity is lost. Texas, Oklahoma and New 
Mexico furnish frontiers for us now. It is said that settlers are mov- 
ing into the great Southwest at the rate of one hundred thousand per 
month. 

The door is open in Cuba and Panama. Our advantage in Cuba was 
all but supreme at the close of the Spanish War. We hope our ad- 
vantage there has not been lost. There is not more important territory 
on earth than the country around the Panama Canal. The Home Board 
is in business there. 

We are teaching school in the mountains. One of our greatest assets 
is the unflexible Baptist sentiment among the mountains of the South. 
This work is under the care of our own A. E. Brown. We are train- 
ing the young people of the mountains in 24 schools with 4,316 students 
and 121 teachers. In these schools there were 441 baptisms last year. 

The Home Board erangeUstic force is now a factor of Home Mission 
work. This has done much to tone up evangelisiu in all our churches 
and State Conventions. A Baptist note has been put into our pro- 
tracted meetings. Some large cities have been impressed by a concert 
of action which would have been impossible but for the Home ^Mission 
forces of evangelists. 

All these — Evangelism, Mountain Schools, Work in Cuba and 



58 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

Panama, The Frontier, Church Building, Assistance to the Negroes, City 
Missions and Evangelization of the Foreigners are phases of the Home 
Mission work. 

Last year in Home Missions we raised $302,864.72 and had 1,108 
.\'orkers on the field. The women of the South gave to this work 
$57,369.65. North Carolina Baptists gave last year to this cause $17,- 
651.76. Up to November 15 this year we have given only $4,110.24 and 
we are asked to give by April 30, 1910, $21,000. 

We must pull up on Home Missions. We need to study it. No pastor 
who has failed to study the subject can teach his people. Emotional 
appeals will not do the work. We must make use of tracts, of our 
Home Field, and of the Mission Studj' course. Let this Convention urge 
upon the churches of North Carolina the raising of the $21,000 for 
Home Missions which the Southern Baptist Convention requested us to 
raise. Home Missions for this year is laid out on a basis of $343,500. 
Let us make good. 

V. I. Masters spoke for the publications of the Home Mis- 
sion Board, and B. J). Gray, Corresponding Secretary, of 
that Board, and W. X. Johnson, spoke for its general work, 
and the report was adopted. 

The Convention adjourned with prayer by G. M. Duke. 



FRIDAY — MoRxiNG Session. 

Devotional servic( s were conducted by G. T. Lumpkin, of 
Winston-Salem. 

The proceedings of the previous day were read and ap- 
proved. 

Livingston Johnson offered the following, which was 
adopted: 

\\'iiEREAs, we have heard, in an unofficial way, that the Baptist State 
Convention of South Carolina passed a resolution asking that the time 
of meeting of the two conventions be left to their respective Mission 
Boards, so as to avoid a conflict; and whereas, it will require a change 
of Constitution to change our time of meeting; and wlicreas, this mat- 
ter did not reacli our Convention mitil too late to change the Constitu- 
tion, there not being a sufficient number present. 

Resolved first: That we express our appreciation of this action on the 
part of our South Carolina brethren. 

Resolved second: That we hope the Mission Board of South Carolina 
will, if possible, change their time for next year so as to avoid a con- 
flict, assuring them that we will be glad to consider their proposition 
in the future should thev see (it to renew it. 



MINUTEH OF tSEHHION 1909. 59 

Resolved third: That these resolutions be forwaided to T. M. Bailey, 
Corresponding Secretary of the Baptist State Convention of South Caro- 
lina. 

The Committee on Place and Preachers for the next ses- 
sion of the Convention recommended Hendersonville as the 
phice. J. J. Hall, D. J)., to preach the introductory sermon ; 
Josiah Crudup, alternate. The recommendations were 
adopted. 

The following resolution, offered by C. E. Maddry, was 
adopted : 

Resolved, That we hear with pleasure of the prosperity of Oxford 
Seminary and Buie's Creek Academy, and extend to President Hobgood 
and Principal Campbell our hearty good wishes for the continued suc- 
cess of these schools. 

"Welcome was extended O. L. String-field. 
J. J. Hall presented the following resolution, which was 
heartily adopted by a rising vote : 

We hereby express our very hearty thanks to the pastor and members 
of the Baptist church of Wadesboro and to the people of the town gen- 
erally for the very generous and efficient manner in which this session 
of the Convention has been entertained. Such hospitality has never 
been surpassed, nor has the Convention ever been better cared for. 

We also thank the transportation companies for special rates given 
to delegates to this Convention. We likewise express our appreciation 
of the very excellent reports given by the press of the meetings of the 
session. 

The Secretaries were authorized to print and distribute 
the usual number of minutes, and were voted the usual com- 
pensation for their services. 

The President appointed the following brethren to make 
reports at the next session of the Convention : 

Foreign Missions — J. H. Foster. 
Home Missions — W. M. Vines. 
Orphanage — J. A. Campbell. 
Hunday Schools — William Hedley. 
Obituaries — T. J. Taylor. 
State Missio7is — C. E. Maddry. 
Biblical Recorder — J. W. Bailey. 
Ministerial Education — T. W. Chambliss. 



60 y. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTIOX. 

W. L. Poteat presented the report of the Board of Trustees 
of Wake Forest College, which was ordered spread upon our 
iDjinutes : 

REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES OF WAKE FOREST COLLEGE TO 
THE BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION, SESSION OF 1909. 

The Trustees of Wake Forest College warmly apj^reciate the relation 
which they are permitted to sustain to the Baptist State Convention — 
a relation none the less vital and intimate on account of the absence 
of legal formalities. We take the opportunity of this report to afTirm 
anew our allegiance as a corporate body to the great causes fostered 
by the Convention, and declare that, in our view, the right of our Col- 
lege to exist as a distinctively Christian institution lies in its organic 
relation to the Kingdom of Christ and the practical service which it 
may render in the extension of that Kingdom throughout the world. 

First of all we make record of the Divine blessing on the College 
during the past year. The health of faculty and students has been 
exceptionally good. No fatal accident or illness has occurred, and but 
one serious case of disease, which was contracted elsewhere. The good 
repute of the College for a high standard of work has been maintained 
and extended. A record was made in the graduation of seventy men 
in ;May last. The great majority of the students have worked faithfully 
and with success, and continue the tradition of enthusiastic loyaltj\ 
The chapel and church services Avere never better attended or more 
marked by the spirit of reverent interest. Eighty-seven per cent of 
the entire student body are church members. 

The most notable event of the year was the celebration on the 11th 
of February of the seventy-fifth anniversary of the opening of the 
College in 1834. Important addresses were made by Dr. Charles E. 
Taylor and Dr. E. W. Sikes of the College, and by President W. H. P. 
Faunce of Brown University. At that date the total number of gradu- 
ates to the credit of the College was 1,133, the total registration of 
students from the beginning was 5,433. In that long period, marked 
at times by disaster and throughout by struggle, the denomination had 
accumulated at Wake Forest endowment and other property estimated at 
$641,352. The value of its influence in raising the standard of denomi- 
national life and work and in supplying intelligent leadership to a noble 
people is beyond appraisement. Its sons are all but within call of one 
another in a line of light around the globe. 

At the annual session of the Board of Trustees, Dr. Watson S. 
Rankin, Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology, resigned to take up 
the work of the State Board of Health, greatly to our regret, and on 
the 20th of July Dr. John Brewer Powers, a Master of Arts of Wake 
Forest and bearing his professional degree from Columbia University, 
was elected to succeed him. 

After ten years of service, in which he touched all the pliases of 



illXUTES OF SES8I0X 1909. 61 

college life with light and blessing, Dr. J. W. Lynch ceased, on the 
7th of February, 1909, to be pastor of the Wake Forest church and 
chaplain of the College. On the 4th of July following the church called 
Rev. Walter Nathan Johnson from Emmanuel Baptist Church, of Alex- 
andria, La., to be its pastor. By virtue of his acceptance of that call, 
he became chaplain of the College. He was graduated from the College 
in 1S99. .On the 8th of August he entered upon his work in the College 
community, and he is already showing himself to be the rare man for 
so delicate and grave a responsibility. 

The number of students registered to date is 362. When it is remem- 
bered that the graduating class of 1909 cut down the number of the 
old students fifteen more than the class of the preceding year, this 
registration is distinctly gratifying. Of this number 140 are first-year 
men, and 73 are ministerial students. 

Since the last session of your body the collections in the Bursar's 
office on the subscriptions to the new endowment fund aggregate $14,- 
145.25, counting from December 1, 1908, to December 1, 1909. On the 
20th of March, last, the Treasurer of the College sent to the General 
Education Board his second annual certificate of receipts on the fvmd 
to the amount of $13,532.85. On the 1st of April the check of that 
Board for $4,577.62 was received, making a total of $18,310.47. Adding 
the receipts of the first year, the total collections up to the 20th of 
March, 1909, are seen to be $40,142.91. Professor Carlyle and Bursar 
Earnshaw, who have had the responsibility of these collections, have 
done their w^ork with all fidelity, but the prime condition of their 
ultimate success lies with the subscribers to the fund. We can not 
bring too strongly to the attention of the Convention and the friends 
of the College everywhere the fact that the bulk of the $150,000 which 
we set out to raise is yet unpaid, and scarcely more than twelve months 
remain for the completion of the great task. The period for the pay- 
ment of the endowment pledges closes December 31, 1910. The general 
prosperity which is now taking the place of the recent business de- 
pression encourages us to hope that North Carolina Baptists will rise 
worthily to meet this crisis and add to their honorable history another 
chapter of heroic achievement. 

J. B. Carlyle acldvessed the Convention in belialf of Wake 
Forest College. 

The Trustees of Meredith College, through A. J. Mon- 
crief, presented the following report : 

REPORT OF TRUSTEES OF MEREDITH COLLEGE. 

In submitting our eleventh annual report to your bod}', we pause at 
the outset to utter our gratitude to Him in whose name and for whose 



62 ^\ C. BAPTIST STATE CONVEXTIOX. 

glory this school was founded. His signal blessings, Avhieli have fol- 
lowed it through all the years of its history, are upon it still. 

The record shows the names of 371 matriculates for the session, 21 
above the enrollment last year to date. These students are distributed 
over five States and seventy-seven counties, and represent twelve 
Christian denominations. Xo sickness of any consequeuee has yet 
appeared, and the spirit and deportment of the students have, been very 
gratifying. 

We are glad to report tliat, in the judgment of the Faculty, each 
succeeding session shows a constant improvement in the intellectual 
and moral qualities of the student body. New students show better 
preparation, and the college life appears to move on a higher plane from 
year to year. The latter fact is due in no small measure to the spirit 
created by the girls themselves and transmitted from session to session; 
so that bad or trifling girls now find little congeniality among their 
fellow-students and soon retire from the school, generally of their own 
accord. 

Four sermons in the chapel by Brother W. L. Ball, of Richmond, the 
last of October, followed a little later by one from Brother J. L. White, 
were very effective in quickening and strengthening the spiritual life 
of the students and in turning a number of them to Christ. Last 
week Brother S. J. Porter, of our Foreign Mission Board, delivered be- 
fore the school three most inspiring and illuminating addresses on the 
mission spirit and our fields of operation. 

Since our last report the following changes have been made in the 
faculty: Miss Meserve, head of the Latin Department, has been ex- 
cused for a year of study in Chicago, and !Mr. Hagodorn, Professor of 
Violin, for a year of study in Berlin. Miss Meserve"s place is being 
supplied by Miss Sarah Morris, A.M. of Vassar, with a year of graduate 
work in Columbia, and that of Professor Hagedorn by Miss Madeline W. 
Petit, pupil of Henry INIollenhauer and Geraldine Morgan, of New York, 
and of Professors Wirth and Boise, of Berlin, blisses Burtt, Cronkhite 
and Shuster have resigned from the Piano Department. Miss Futrell 
has been promoted to a profesrorship in piano. Misses Anna E. Read, 
Gertrude Sousley and Corrine L. Carter have been added to the Music 
Department, iliss Read was a pupil of William Whitney of Boston, 
Mme. Varesi and Mme. Johanna Hess-Burr of Chicago, and Carl Duff 
and Oscar Sawyer of Xew York. Miss Sousley graduated from the 
New England Conservatory and studied two years luider ^lon-. Phillipe 
of Paris. ;Miss Carter finished in the Kansas Conservatory of Music 
and was afterwards a private pupil of Sol. Marcosson of X'ew York. 
Miss Read is second assistant in Voice and teacher of Theory, and 
Misses Sousley and Carter teach Piano. Miss Loula Howard, A.B. of 
our College, has been elected assistant in Science, and Miss Margaret 
Bright, A.B. and O.B. of ^lereditli, has l)een elected assistant in Elo- 
cution. 



MIXUTES OP l^ESSIOX 1909. G3 

The Department of English has been strengthened b}- the election of 
Miss Rebecca L. IMixner, A.B. of Mount Holyoke, as instructor in 
English, who is to devote most of her time to college composition and 
theme work. The requirements for admission to the Freshman cla?s in 
Latin and JMatheniatics, respectively, were raised last fall by adding 
two books of Virgil and the whole of Plane Geometry. Perhaps it 
should be stated in this connection that the course of instruction offered 
in the College lacks only six hours, or a little less than half a year, of 
meeting the requirements for admission into the Association of South- 
ern Colleges, and for placing us in Class A in the United States Govern- 
ment rating of colleges, a distinction enjoyed by no college for women 
in North Carolina, and by only three such colleges south of Pennsyl- 
vania. But the conditions surrounding our secondary schools, with 
which we must maintain close relations, will probably prevent us from 
raising our standard sufficiently to meet these requirements for a few 
3^ears to come. 

At the request of numerous citizens of Raleigh, our Board estab- 
lished this fall a preparatory school, or academy, for the College, in 
charge of Miss Foy Johnson, who is assisted by Miss Lossie Stone 
and Miss Elizabeth McCall. This school is located half a block away 
from the College grounds and is under the general direction of that 
institution. 

Your committee appointed in Wilson to prepare a uniform curricu- 
lum for our Baptist academies met at Wake Forest last February and 
* agreed upon a course of instruction for these academies, which, when 
satisfactorily completed, will admit students from these schools to the 
Freshman class of Wake Forest and jNIeredith. Twelve or fourteen of 
these secondary schools have adopted the general correlation plan con- 
templated by you, and ft is hoped that the others will soon do so. 

At your session in Wilson you voted that this Board "be authorized 
to begin at their next meeting a campaign for an endowment of not 
less than $100,000.00, provided such a step seems to them advisable." 
After careful consideration, our Board decided that existing conditions 
render such a movement inexpedient at present; but they would like 
to inaugurate at your next session a campaign for $150,000 for this 
institution, $100,000 to be invested as an endowment fund and $50,000 
to be used for permanent improvements. The reasons urged for such 
a movement in our last report are no less cogent, but clearly more so 
now. The demands upon the school and the need for enlargement in 
every direction are growing year by year. The State's school policy, 
though doubtless undesignedly, is imperiling the existence of our de- 
nominational schools of all grades, while the best course of training 
that it can offer is not now and never can be distinctively Christian. 
We do not wish to be understood as antagonizing the State in its policy 
of providing higher education under proper safeguards, but we do 
insist that the State shall pursue such a policy as will conserve the 



64 X. C. BAPTIST STATE COyVEXTIOX. 

interests of the institutions of higher education conducted by the denomi- 
nations in the State, which are doing a work of inestimable value in the 
creation of a high type of citizenship for the service of the State. 

^loreover, certain tendencies seem to indicate a disposition in some 
quarters to oflFer to the world a scheme of culture that is distinctively 
antichristian. This spirit, you will observe, is backed by wealth suffi- 
cient to establish schools and propagate the ideas of their founders. 
And a large benefit fund recently established for retiring teachers has 
tended to break some colleges away from their denominational moorings 
and set them adrift on an unknown sea. 

Holding, as we do, that the denominational college is essential to the 
purity, prosperity and perpetuity of the State, we do not mean to be, 
and do not feel that we ought to be, crowded out of the field by any 
policy of the Stat€, however harmless its purpose. 

And believing as we do that the Christian college was ordained of God 
and has become a vital organ in our denominational life, we dare not 
surrender, under any conditions, the privilege and obligation of main- 
taining a system of higher education under positive and definite religious 
influences. We wish here to reaffirm our loyal adherence to the faith 
once delivered to our fathers. 

We would propagate that faith through our colleges as well as through 
the various other agencies established by His churches; and speaking 
especially for the institution that we represent, we would subordinate 
its every purpose and policy to the Name which is above every name. 

Charles E. Maddry and A. J. Moiicricf made addresses in 
connection with the report. 

The report of the Baptist Secondary School Board was 
read hy G. E. Lineberry. 

r.EPORT OF BAPTIST SECONDARY SCHOOL BOARD. 

In pursuance of the action of the Convention a year ago, the brethren 
named as Baptist Secondary School Board met in Raleigh, January 1st, 
and organized by electing A. E. Brown President, C. M. Beach Vice- 
President, and E. L. Middleton Secretary. Repre-entatives of twelve 
schools were enrolled, each school agreeing to pay an entrance fee and 
subsequently at the annual meeting a fee of $10.00. A committee to 
suggest a uniform curricuhuu was appointed. It was decided to issue 
an address to the Baptists of the State on the claims of our secondary 
schools, and the E.xecutive Committee was appointed to nominate an 
Educational Secretary. 

The Board met again on February 12th at Wake Forest. It was 
agreed to provide the salary of the Educational Secretary bj- calling on 
Wake Forest and Meredith colleges for a third of it, the secondary 
schools for a third, and the Home Mission Board for the remainder. 
The Executive Committee was requested to consummate this arrange- 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1909. 65 

ment if possible. Prof. G. E. Lineberiy, for nine years principal of 
Winterville High School, was unanimously elected Educational Secretary. 

The Executive Committee later effected the necessary financial arrange- 
ment. Professor Lineberry accepted and entered upon his duties May 
1st, since which time he has labored assiduously and effectively for the 
upbuilding of our schools. His work has accentuated our conviction of 
the great value of our secondary schools, of the timeliness and essenti- 
ality of the present movement to maintain and develop them, and of the 
splendid investment they afford for building up at a vital point our 
Baptist cause and the kingdom of our Lord. 

At the meeting of the Executive Committee on May 11th, it was agreed 
that Bro. Lineberry should begin regular field work June 1st, giving 
that month to the Dell School, July to Liberty-Piedmont, August to 
Winterville High School, September to Round Hill Academy, and then 
attend as many associations as he could in October and November. 

Before June several conferences were held planning the work, then the 
work, as arranged by the committee, was taken up. 

There was a debt of $7,375.26 on the Dell School and about $4,000.00 
of this amount subscribed. All the territory in close touch with the 
school had been well worked for aid, so it was thought best to work in 
new territory. It took most of the time to get these new counties in 
touch with the work. Thirteen churches in Robeson, Cumberland, Cape 
Fear-Columbus, Wilmington, Brunswick, Bladen and Eastern Associa- 
tions were visited. Five members of the Executive Committee of the 
school and two of the teachers agi'eed to pay $1,650.00 of the indebted- 
ness if $3,000.00 could be raised by other parties. 01 this $308.50 was 
secured in cash and notes. Several educational rallies were arranged, 
which the Principal of the school attended. At these some money was 
secured, but we don't know the amount. Many promised aid later, and 
several of the above-named Associations, in their recent sessions, heartily 
endorsed the school and recommended their churches to aid the school. 

He began work for the Liberty-Piedmont Institute in July to help 
raise money to pay off the indebtedness of $15,000. Twelve churches 
were visited, and $2,983.50 in notes and cash secured on the debt. 

During the month of August seventeen churches were visited in the 
Xeuse-Atlantic Association in the interest of Winterville High School. 
On a debt of $4,000.00, $3,000.00 was secured in notes and cash. If 
dates could have been arranged to visit a few more churches, all would 
have been raised. 

Round Hill Academy had a debt of $5,500.00. In September sixteen 
churches in the Green River Association were visited, and $2,400.00 
secured in cash and notes. 

Seventeen associations were visited in October and November, all of 
which showed much interest in our work. 

At the recent session of the Carolina Association the Home Mission 
Board offered them $2,000.00, on condition that they raise $2,000.00, to 

3 



66 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. ■ 

build a new dormitory for girls at Fruitland Institute. The last nine 
days of November were given to the work in that territory. Fifteen 
churches were visited and $1,483.50 was raised. 

At present there are thirteen academies and three colleges reporting in 
our system of schools, viz : Wake Forest, Meredith, Chowan Baptist 
Female Institute, Bo\vman Academy, Dell School, Fruitland Institute, 
Haywood Institute, Liberty-Piedmont Institute, Liars Hill College, 
Murphy School, Round Hill Academy, Sandy Creek Baptist Institute, 
Sylva Collegiate Institute, Winterville High School, Yancey Collegiate 
Institute. The buildings, grounds and equipments of these are valued 
at $1,223,467.00. 

Also Leaksville-Spray, Wingate School, Boiling Springs and South 
Fork Institute are owned and controlled by the denomination. Their 
property is valued at $46,000.00. 

Under private Baptist ownership and control we find Oxford Seminary 
and Buie's Creek Academy, with property valued at $05,000.00. 

Since December 1, 1908, $14,308.50 has been paid on the indebtedness 
of these institutions. There is still due $50,685.00. Of this amount 
$15,183.50 is secured by notes and subscriptions. 

There were nearly three thousand students in these schools in our 
system last year. At present there are reported one himdred and 
thirteen ministerial students and fifteen girls expecting to be mis- 
sionaries. 

Among our high-school students for last year there are reported 145 
conversions; 96 of these joined Baptist churches at the schools, several 
others at their homes. As these statistics have not been called for in 
the past, the teachers have not kept complete records. 

There are some vital needs in our educational work: the debts on our 
high schools should be arranged as soon as possible; the buildings and 
equipments of some of them should be improved ; the libraries and read- 
ing rooms of nearly all of them should be enlarged; the course of study 
in these schools should be more uniform and, in every instance, meet the 
requirements for entrance into our colleges; our colleges should cooperate 
with each other and with the high schools in arranging a uniform and 
definite system of entrance requirements; the Wake Forest alumni and, 
wherever practicable, those of other institutions, should be thoroughly 
organized in the State; these should be in close touch with all of our 
institutions, whether high schools or colleges, and greatly aid in rousing 
our people to the needs and possibilities of this work and enlisting their 
hearty support in finance, patronage and influence. 

G. E. LiNEBERRY, 

Educational Secretary. 

G. E. Lineberry, presented the claims of our Secondary 
Schools. 

The Convention adjourned with prayer by T. J. Ta^'lor. 





REV. THOMAS DIXON, Sr. 




REV. R. D. IIAYMORE, D.D., 
Horn October, 1S40. Died June fith, lOOi). 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1909. 67 



FRIDAY — Afternoon Session. 

The Convention reassembled and was led in prayer by 
J. R. Pace. 

Baptist Schools being still under consideration, J. D. 
Bruner, President of Chowan Baptist Female Institute, pre- 
sented the claims of that institution. J. IvT. Prestridge, 
Baylus Cade, A. E. Brown, J. H. Highsmith, and J. D. 
Hufham spoke on different phases of this department of work. 

The report of the Committee on Obituaries presented and 
adopted after remarks by a number of brethren. 



IN MEMORIAM 

REPORT OF COMMITTEE ON OBITUARIES. 

Your committee with deep sorrow records the deaths of quite a num- 
ber of our loyal Baptists. We note that among those who have been 
called to their reward the following: Elder W. R. Carawan, of Colum- 
bia, N. C, an aged, faithful man of God, a beneficiary of the Minister's 
Relief Board; Deacon James H. Griffin, of Woodland church, a quiet 
and faithful servant of God; Mrs. Mollie Boone Edwards, of Marga- 
rettsville, an intelligent, faithful, liberal servant of Jesus Christ; 
Elder Eli Jarrell, of Randleman, N. C; Deacon J. H. Hill, of Hertford; 
Elder E. B. Waltz, of Hertford church ; Hon. W. A. Stewart, an attorney 
at Dunn, N. C, was killed by a train; he was twice a representative in 
the North Carolina Legislature. 

Elder Thomas Dixon, Sr., of Shelby, N. C, died since the last session 
of this body, in the 89th year of his age. He left three sons and two 
daughters of great prominence. He was pastor of New Prospect church 
in Cleveland County fifty-five years. He was in the ministry about 
seventy years, and baptized over five thousand converts. 

Bro. O. M. Sanders, of Wingate, died last May. He was one of our 
strongest laymen and a man of great benevolence, but in a modest way, 
always ready to aid the poor in his community. He was one of the 
founders of Wingate High School, as well as a great friend of the 
Orphanage. 

Elder R. D. Haymore, of Mount Airy, N. C, a minister of more than 
ordinary power, both as pastor and evangelist. He labored as evangelist 
in some four or five States with great acceptance. He was a brother 
greatly beloved and had scores of friends wherever he went. He was 
engaged in evangelistic work when the Lord called him up higher. 

Bros. J. B. Olive and A. B. Caudle have also died during the year. 



68 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVEXTION. 

Mrs. il. P. Frost, of Caua, N. C, widow of the late E. Frost, whose 
house was always the home of the preacher; who with her husband 
reared several orphans. She was one of the best of friends to our 
Orphanage, and left to the Orphanage her property. 

Deacon A. T. Gotten, of Tabernacle church, Raleigh, X. C, was a 
skilled physician who passed to his reward November 10, 1909. 

Deacon James Smith, of Lexington, X. C, attended the last session of 
this body. Early in this year he was called to his reward. He was 
known over the State as the honored Moderator of the Liberty Associa- 
tion for nineteen years. He was always true to his church, his pastor, 
and above all, to his Lord. 

Elder Jesse Louis Smith, of Siler City, X. C, died in October last. 
He served quite a number of Baptist churches as pastor. He was always 
cheerful and loved his brethren. 

Elder D. C. Britt died in Rutherfordton, X. C, in summer of 1909. 

There were many others, equally worthy, whose names could not be 
recalled. 

W. B. MOKTOX. 

^V. C. Ferrell, 
C. T. Tew, 
Henry Sheets, 
j. f. womble, 

S. F. CO.NRAD, 

T. C. Hoxeycutt, 
R. D. Carroll, 

Committee. 

R. L. Moore, for the Committee to Nominate the Board of 
Education, presented its report which was adopted. (See 
list of Boards). 

The followins: resolution was unanimouslv and heartily 
adopted : 

Resolicd, Tliat we tender the pastor and members of the Methodist 
church our special thanks for the use of their house of worship to-day. 

After prayer by L. R. Pructt. the Convention adjourned. 



FRIDAY — EvE.xixG Sessiox. 

After devotional exercises the President introduced Vice- 
President Marsh, M'ho presided over the evening exercises. 

The subject of Evangelism being the special order, remarks 
were made by Baylus Cade, J. X. Prestridge, J. R. Doan, 
X. B. Brouffhton, and J. R. Pace. 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1D09. 69 

In the closing moments of the Convention appropriate re- 
marks were made by a nnm]>er of brethren, the final words 
being by onr beloved brother, J. D. Iliifham, the congrega- 
tion sang ''Blest be the tie that binds" ; prayer was of- 
fered by J. G. Blalock, and the Convention adjourned to 
meet Tuesday, after the first Sunday in December, 1910, at 
Hendersonville. 

W. C. DowD, 
President. 
]^. B. Broughton., 
Chas. E. Beewer, 

Secretcmes. 



LIST OF MESSENGERS 



Rocky River — D. S. Thompson, Polkton. 

Red Hill— I. F. Thomas, Polkton. 

Wadesboro — E. A. Covington, John A. Sunimey. 

BLADEX. 

Elizabeth — J. D. Mercer, Elizabethtown. 
Zion Hill — A. J. Freeman, Bladenboro. 

BRUNSWICK. 

Lebanon — J. C. Jlizell, Funston. 
Southport—J. 0. Fulbright, D. I. Watson. 

BRUSHY MOUNTAIN. 

North Wilkesboro — C. M. Rock. 

BUNCOMBE. 

Asheville, First — John M. Stoner, J. H. Tucker. 
Calvary — ^A. E. Brown, Asheville. 
Cane Creek — J. W. Briggs, Fairview. 
West End — G. P. Hamrick, Asheville. 

CALDWELL. 

Lenoir — I. W. Thomas. 

Loiver Creek — J. G. Benfield, Lenoir. 

Mount Zion — W. N. Cook, Sawmill. 

CAPE FEAR-COLUMBUS. 

Cross Roads — ^A. M. Kelly, Abbottsbiirg. 

Lc)uion's X Roads — A. H. Porter, Whiteville; A. H. Lennon, White- 
ville. 

Whiteville— Cha.3. C. Smith. 

CAROLINA. 

Hendersonvillc — J. G. Hughes, G. S. Jones. 

CATAWBA RIVER. 

Morganton — James Long, E. McK. Goodwin, E. F. ]\Iuniford. 

CENTRAL. 

Bethany — J. M. Underbill, Knightdale. 
New Hope — A. C. Green, R. Jiulson Buffaloe, Raleigh 5. 
Raleigh. First — W. C. Tyrec, Livingston Johnson, Carey J. Hunter, 
Chas. F. Meserve, John E. Ray, J. W. Bailey, Hight C. Moore. 
Roles ville — J. T. Shearon, Youngsville. 



LIST OF ME>SSEXGER8. 71 

Wakefield Central— M. C. Chaniblee, C. B. Eddins, W. C. Ferrell, 
A. A. Pippin. 

Wake Forest— W. R. CuUom, E. B. Earnshaw, J. B. Cailyle, J. 
Henry Highsmith, Walter N. Johnson, W. L. Poteat, R. M. Squires, 
E. W. Timberlake, Chas. E. Brewer. 

West Raleigh — J. S. Farmer, Raleigh. 



Blackwell Memorial. Elizabeth City — E. F. Aj'dlette, I. X. Loft in. 
Columbia — W. B. Morton. 
Edenton — H. H. Mashburn. 

Elizabeth City, First Church—^. W. Stone, Willard R. Haight, .J. J. 
White, John M. Bell. 
Hertford— A. A. Butler. 
Manteo — Daniel A. Tedder. 
Sawyer's Creek — C. E. Edwards, Belcross. 

CUMBERLAND. 

Cedar Cree/^— W. R. Johnson. 

Fayetteville, First Church — J. .J. Hall, A. Watson, W. A. Humphry, 
John A. Gates. 

Massey Hill — John M. Gibbs, Cotton. 

EASTERX. 

Clinton — B. F. DeLoatch. 

Delicay — J. M. Alderman, C. M. Beach. 

Jacksonville — W. L. Britt, Riehlands. 

Kenansville — B. G. Early. 

Mount Olive — Braxton Craig. 

Rose Hill— J. M. Page. 

Sharon — E. P. Blanchard, Del way. 

FLAT RIVER. 

Bethel Hill— J. A. Beam, Danville, Va. 

E7ion — J. P. Cannady, Chas. W. Knott, B. F. Hester, Carey Currin, 
Oxford. 

Hester's— B.. H. Marsh, Oxford. 

Mill Creek— T. H. Street. 

Mount Harmony — J. R. Pace, Oxford. 

Oxford— A. B. Dunaway, F. P. Hobgood, J. A. Stradley. 

Roxboro — A. R. Foushee, C. P. Ryland. 

Stovall—W. H. Cutts, Oxford 5. 

Virgilina, Va., Florence Ave. — T. B. Hill. 

FREXCII BROAD. 

Mars Hill — ^R. L. Moore, Edwin R. Harris, J. R. Sams. 



72 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVEXTION. 

GREEX RI^■EK. 

Chapel Hill — A. P. Sorrels, Xebo. 
Marian — Edward Long. 
Ruthei-fordton — R. H. Herring. 

HAYWOOD. 

Pleasant Hill, Clyde— Frank B. Raymond, W. H. Woodall. 

JOIIXSTOX. 

Benson — T. B. Justice. 

KIXGS MOUXTAIX. 

Bessemer City — G. A. Gold, H. W. Clarke, W. C. Carpenter. 

Boiling Springs — Baylus Cade, F. A. Brown, Shelby. 

Cherryville—C. T. Tew, David P. Bellinger. 

Double Springs — D. G. Washburn, Shelby. 

Shelby, First Church — C. A. Jenkins, C. J. Woodson, A. H. Sims. 

Shelby, Second Church — J. W. Suttle. 

Zion — A. C. Irvin, Shelby. 

LIBERTY. 

Lexington — S. D. Swaim, A. K. Wright, G. W. Miller, Henry Sheets. 
Orphanage, Thoniasville — M. L. Kesler, J. D. Xewton. 
Thomascillc — T. S. Crutchfield, Archibald Johnson, H. Morton. 
M'allburg—Q. M. Wall. 

LITTLE RIVER. 

Apex — J. M. Holleman. 
Buie's Creek — J. A. Campbell. 

Dunn—T. A. Thornton, R. G. Taylor, J. F. Womble, J. B. Holland, 
W. D. Holland. 

Baptist Grove — C. H. Xorris, Holly Springs. 

JIECKLEXBURU-CABARRUS. 

Charlotte, First Church— W. C. Dowd, ,J. P. Hackney, J. A. Durham, 
John A. Parker, Willis Brown. 

Charlotte, Pritchard Memorial— D. M. Austin, E. E. Bomar, W. F. 
Dowd. 

Charlotte. Xiitth Arc— Chas. C. Teague, R. J. Boyd, T. C. Honeycutt, 
L. R. Pruett. 

Charlotte, North— S. F. Conrad. 

Charlotte. Chadwiek — W. L. Bans. 

Concord, First Church — S. X. Watson. 

Concord, McGill Street— T>. F. Helms. 

Cornelius — W. A. Hough. 

Xcirell — J. L. Kirk, Kannapolis. 

Pinrrillc — K. W. Hogan. 



LIST OF MESSENGERS. 73 

MONTGOMERY. 

Forks Little Ricer—Geo. H. Wright, Star. 
Mount Gilead — J. A. Lisk. 
Star — John E. Jordan, Ether. 
Troy~0. B. Deaton. 

MOUNT ZION. 

Bethel— J. F. MacDuffie, Chapel Hill. 

Burlington — S. L. Morgan. 

Durham, First Church— J. W. Lynch, L. G. Cole. 

Durham, Second — W. C. Barrett. 

Durham, West — 0. W. Triplett. 

Durham, Xorth — J. M. Arnette. 

Graham— S. W. Oldham. 

Mount Pisgah— Otis H. Yates, Morrisville. 

NEUSE- ATLANTIC. 

Fremont — N. H. Shejjherd. 

Goldshoro — Geo. T. Watkins. 

Kinston — B. W. Spilman. 

Morehead City— Theo. B. Davis. 

New Bern, First— A. D. Ward, Chas. L. Greaves. 

Winterville—T. H. King; G. E. Lineberry, Raleigh. 

PEE DEE. 

Hamlet— J. B. Jackson; J. A. Williams, West Durham. 
Hoffman — E. P. Pearce. 
Laurinburg— Jus. R. Williams. 
Lilesville — J. T. Saunders. 
Mill Vernon — J. W. Cobb, Rockingham. 
Morven—G. H. Church, H. S. Liles. 
Pleasant Grore—J. H. Williamson, Rockingham. 
Polkton—C. H. Martin. 

Rockingham— Josiah Crudup, H. C. Dockery. 

Sjjring Hill—T. G. Wood, T. M. Watson, Maxton; D. G. McMillan, 
Raeford. 

Wadesboro—T. B. Henry, T. W. Chambliss, T. J. Covington. 

PIEDMONT. 

Asheboro — J. D. Bowen. 

Greensboro, First— J. L. White, J. L. Spencer, W. H Eller Lee H 
Battle. 

Greensboro, Forest Are.— A. L. Jarrell, J. S. Moore, R. G. Kendrick. 

Greensboro — Asheboro St. — W. F. Staley. 

Greensboro, Wabmt St. — K. C. Horner. 

Greensboro, North — David Clark. 

High Point, First— O. L. Powers, Clarence A. Smith. 

High Point, Green St.— J. R. Miller. 

Mechanicsville—Thos. Carrick, High Point. 



74 iV. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

PILOT MOUXTAIX. 

Kernersville — 0. A. Keller. 

Mount Airy—E. T. Carter, J. M. Hill. 

Spray — S. J. Beeker. 

Stoneville — Andrew L. Betts, Winston-Salem. 

Winston-Salem, First — H. A. Brown, J. C. Watkins. 

Winston-Salem, Broion Memorial— G. T. Lumpkin. 

Winston-Salem, South Side — T. C. Keaton. 

RALEIGH. 

Baptist Grove — C. H. Xorris, Wake Forest. 

Cary—E. L. Middleton, W. R. Beach, J. C. Walker, J. W. Benton. 

Puquay — Thos. G. Dean, Willow Springs. 

Hepzibah — Chas. T. Horton, Knightdale 1. 

Inwood — Geo. R. Parker, Raleigh. 

Raleigh, Tabernacle — A. J. Moncrief, N. B. Broiighton, W. A. Cooper. 

Raleigh, Fayetteville St. — John L. Cook. 

ROANOKE. 

Cedar Branch — A. Cory, Washington. 

Farmville — Jesse McCarter. 

Hickory— T. E. Powell, Whitakers 3. 

Rocky Mount, First — I. M. Mercer, T. M. Arrington, E. W. Shearin. 

Rocky Mount, Arlington St. — W. G. Hall. 

Scotland Neck—R. A. McFarland. 

Ta7boro—G. P. Harrill. 

Weldon—J. G. Blalock. 

Williamston — Geo. J. Dowell. 

Wilson — J. M. Dunaway. 

ROBESOX. 

Ashpole — D. P. Bridges, Fairmont. 
Big Branch — I. P. Hedgpeth, Lumberton. 
Bloomingdale — R. A. Hedgpeth, Barnesville. 

Great Marsh — S. E. Humphrey, E. O. Johnson, W. S. Johnson, W. 0. 
Johnson, \Y. H. Howard, St. Paul's. 
Lumberton — C. H. Durham. 
Lumberton, East — J. M. Fleming. 

Lumber Bridge — D. B. Lancaster, E. J. Harrell, J. W. Cobb. 
Maxton — A. A. McClelland. 
R<ieford—W. J. Fulford, D. B. Humphrey. 
Raft Swamp — L. E. Tyner, Buie. 
Red Springs — R. A. Moore. 
Rennert — W. T. Covington. 
Rowland— W. S. Ballard. 

Rozier — M. J. Barker, St. Paul's; J. C. Biggs, Rennert. 
Saddletree — J. W. McPhail, J. L. Humphrey, Lumberton. 
Tolarsville — R. L. Bvrd. 



LIST OF MESSENGERS. 7a 

SANDY CREEK. 

Bethlehem — W. H. H. Lawhon, Carthage. 

Carthage — C. L. Dowell, 0. D. Wallace. 

Cameron — C. H. Teague. 

Jonesboro — F. D. King; J. W. Little, Lemon Springs. 

Pittsboro — R. B. Lineberry, H. T. Chapin, ,Jas. L. Griffin. 

Sanford — James R. Edwards. 

Southern Pines — C. M. Emery, John Lewis. 

SANUY HVS. 

Bethel— G. B. Pruett, Ellenboro. 

Cliffside—C. W. Payseur. 

Forest City—B.. D. Harrill; J. Q. Adams, Charlotte. 

SOUTH FORK. 

Gastonia, First — W. H. Reddish, Beeler Moore, D. W. Padgett. 

Gastonia, East — J. J. Beach. 

Hickory— J. D. Harte, J. D. Elliott, J. Worth Elliott, W. R. Bradshaw. 

Lincolnton — S. W. Bennett, G. W. Rollins, Thos. J. Ramsaur. 

McAdenville — J. H. Vipperman. 

Maiden — J. A. Hoyle. 

Mount Holly — D. E. Vipperman. 

Newton — R. D. Carroll. 

Warlick's Chapel — ^A. W. Setzer, Maiden, 

SOUTH RIVER. 

Salemburg—W. J. Jones, S. A. Howard, Robert N. Butler, J. E. 
Cooper. 

SOUTH YADKIN. 

Chestnut Hill — J. M. McKenzie, Salisbury. 
Cooleemee — P. J. Caudell, E. L. Weston. 
Mocksville — C. S. Cashwell. 
Mooresville — J. V. Devenny. 
Salisbury — R. L. Motley, N. L. Loftin. 
Society — V. M. Swaim, Statesville 7. 
Spencer — J. L. Vipperman. 
Statesville — W. A. Thomas, Chas. E. Maddry. 

STANLY. 

Albemarle— A. H. Wynkoop, S. T. Gaddy, D. P. Morris. 

Bick Lick^J. S. Harris. 

Norwood — E. M. Brooks, Albemarle. 

Palmerville — Z. D. Coggin. 

SURRY. 

£';A;m— Chas. H. Utley. 

TAR RIVER. 

Broivn's — G. T. Tunstall, Henderson. 
Cedar Rock — J. W. Sledge, Louisburg 4. 



76 .A'. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTIOX. 

Eenderson — J. D. Hufham, Creedmoor ; J. R. Doan. 

Littleton — J. P. Bowers. 

Louishurg — Ivey Allen. 

Maple Springs — G. M. Duke, ilapleville. 

Middlehurg—SN . H. Kimball. 

Roanoke Rapids — G. G. O'Neill. 

Wanenton — T. J. Taylor. 

TUCKA8EIGEE. 

Syha — W. B. Creasman. 

r.NFOX. 

Hamilton— T. P. Little, Marshville. 

Hopeicell — A. C. Davis, Olive Branch. 

Macedonia — M. D. L. Preston, Monroe. 

Meadou: Branch— J. W. Bivens, J. L. Bennett, Wingate. 

Monroe — T. B. Ashcraft. 

Pleasant Hill — R. H. James, Marshville. 

Roanoke — J. A. Bivens, Monroe. 

Union — E. C. Snider, Wingate. 

WEST CIIOWAX. 

Aulander — A. W. Early, R. L. Gay. 

Colerain — M. P. Davis. 

Murfreesboro — James D. Bruner, .John C. Scarborough. 

Woodland — C. W. Scarborough. 

WILMIXGTOX. 

Teachey — W. B. Rivenbark. 

Wilmington, First — J. H. Foster, W. C. Peterson, R. E. Blake. 

Wilmington, Brooklyn — C. F. Whitlock. 

Wilmington, Southside — G. A. Martin. 

STMMARY. 

Associations represented 43 

Churches represented 221 

Number of messengers eniolJed 349 



PASTORS' CONFERENCE 



The Pastor's Conference met on December Gth in tlie Wadesboro Bap- 
tist Church at 7:30 p. m. 

T. J. Tajior, of Warrenton, conducted the devotional exercises, and at 
request of the Conference preaclied the opening sermon, using Psalm 
17:13 as his text. 

W. R. Cullom, of Wake Forest, was reelected Moderator, and J. L. 
Vipperman Secretary. 

TUESDAY— Morning. 

The devotional exercises were conducted by the Moderator, who used 
Ephesians 3:15-21 for the Scripture lesson. 

J. R. Doan, of Henderson, addressed the Conference on The Relation 
of the Holy Spirit to the Work of the Preacher. 

The Great Work of the Preacher was the subject of address by R. G. 
Kendrick, of Laurinburg. 

Adjourned. 

Afternoon Session. 

After opening exercises, the following addresses were delivered: 

How to Organize and Train His Church, by T. W. Chambliss. 

Pastor's Correspondence Course, by Henry Sheets, W. R. Cullom and 
T. B. Davis. 

How to Promote Permanency in the Pastorate — H. A. Brown, J. B. 
Carlyle. 

Church Letters — A. Johnson, Henry Sheets, G. T. Lumpkin, T. W. 
Chambliss and T. -J. Taylor. 

How May a Pastor Get Most Help from His Deacons? — John G. 
Hughes and E. E. Bomar. 

Adjourned. 

W. R. Cullom, 

J. L. Vipperman, Secretary. Moderator. 



APPENDIX 



STATISTICS AND OTHER DATA 



Compiled by E. L. Middleton, 
statistical secretary of the convention. 



DIRECTORY OF THE SOUTHERN BAPTIST CONVENTION. 

Organized May 8, 1845. 



Officers for Session of 1909. — President, Joshua Levering, Baltimore, 
Md.; Secretaries, Lansing Burrows, Nashville, Tenn., and O. F. Gregory, 
Staunton, Va. 

Foreign Mission Board, Richmo7id, Va. — President, J. B. Hutson; 
Corresponding Secretary, R. J. Willingham. 

Home Mission Board, Atlanta, Ga. — President, John F. Purser; Cor- 
responding Secretary, B. D. Gray. 

Sunday School Board, Nashville, Tenn. — President, E. E. Folk; Cor- 
responding Secretary, J. M. Frost. 

Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Louisville, Ky. — President, 
E. Y. Mullins; Treasurer Student's Aid Fund, B. Pressly Smith. 

Woman's Missionary Union (organized May 14, 1888,) auxiliary to 
the Convention. Headquarters at Baltimore. Miss Edith Crane, Cor- 
responding Secretary. 

The next meeting of the Convention will be held in Baltimore, Md., 
beginning May 12, 1910. 



80 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



— ra o c 
p^ - O o3 



C/3 
U 

H 
CO 



ST3 

•S !3 2 

(So" 

O O ^ 

o CTfe 03 



fe g C (1> 

-S g 3:S 
■Sfl2-§ 



S > 3 ! 

Mo 3 



^•b.^K 



oc£« 

..c3 ti-^ 

m'S Ji is 



03 +^ 3 



«^i3^ 



:^ K^ o cj 
•- u o i^ 

o 2 ^ 3 a 














„ 




_< 




ifiC^ 





1 










r^^ooor)! — -OMMTO — o<m'c5coo^>ccq— ■^c:lO^)cc 


:d 


•IB^OX 


„ - -- "JO t^ x^ 


t^ 


•sj9:)STOij5 paSy 


















































■noii'BDnpa 


















































; IBua^jsraim 






















































QOOO 




00 
















00 










»occ» 




>oo 




1^50 












oa 






•aSBTiBridJo 


o 




-HU5 00 




„. 




U5 10 












CO 


OtC 


-* 


•snoTssij^ 
















































jooqog jtBpung 


















































>rac-»0>OCq-*00>OQOO«OT(l500-HinOO(MOO<M 
C<lpqO00<MCSO 01:^0 t-SOOC-JrtlMiOOmiOt^OOl:^ 








•saoirisij^ nSiajo J 


t^0COC^CDt^(NC^J^^OOM-^?0:Cr}*tr3C^,-,Tf<CiiCO^ 


?S 








•snoissij5 araog 


































































m • 


























W5 1 





•BUOIBSIHJ 














































IBU0T1BT30SSV 
















eo t 


























to 1 


to 


pUB a^B^g 














































•diiisaaqtnaj^ 


s 




t>3000 




COCO<M Oi 


g 




0-* — TO 


1 21 


poqog XBpnng 


















1 ^ 


■diqsjaqtnaj^ 




_, 






qojnqo 




-* 




<M 00 GO *-H ^ t^ «-t 










'b'uib'!'4<lvg 
























1 




1 


,_, 




1 


I 1 04 






















to 




u 


rt 




ic^ : i« 




el 




■tf 




st-Office. 


a 














d 

c 
c 


_4 


nt, N. C... 
b, N. C. R. 
N. C. R. 1- 
Ic, N. C... 
Point, N. C 










a 

03 


> 

2 
_o 

03 




Teague, Bentl 
lie, Taylorsvi 
Isaps, Statesv 
nnell, Taylors 


03 fl 


aver, Taylorsv 
ele. Stony Poi 
al. Poors Kno 
n, Hiddenite, 
arr, Taylorsvi 
inson. Stony 




?rson, Hiddi 
rey, Now H 
1, Taylorsvi 
3od, Taylors 




W 


.b 




Es^ 




5^ -►J 




m 


5 




^^ 


afso 


A. Sh 
F. Stc 
S. Do 
Carso 
W. Ph 
C. Jo 




^0 E>§ 




m 


d 




^^^% 


>^^ 




P^^JQM 




|l 


•-5 




^•^d^ 


H^d 


HriWfiJi^^ 




Wcoi-j^ 














1 fc' 


■ 


1 


trf ' u 








































o3 


j_ 


> 






1-' - t 


J|cES^S|'Ec. 


-,- L 


i?S 




Pastor 


llllpllJll iJIJI i J Jlllll 




11 

o 


















' «j 










i V 9 




^ 








"tt 




























• > Sb 


3 u ; i 








































Chu 


X 
j 


> 






3 


■3 c : 




5 


asant Hi 
asant Gr 
plar Spri 
fer View, 
phur Spr 
ylor Spri 
ylorsville 
ree Forks 






< 


ff 


ff 


ff 


c 


c 


5C 


z 


^~ 


Z 


\'Z 


s 


S 


^ 


a 


^a 


a,a 


5 


Kh 


03^ 







A8S0GIATI0NAL STATISTICS. 



81 







Ig ;«oog§ « 












1 1 -^lOtN Tp 




— 




H 


















— 




K 







I 1 1^ 1 t 1 1 t^ 


L 






' I OO 1 ' 1 1 OO 






t I 1 I I ! ^*^ 






















































1 f-t 






1 1 lO-<**^^C^ 1 C<l 


























>H 




CO 




1-) iTj<co-<t* 1 1 iO 


'4, 






<1 




• t t 






i iod : i ; 




w 




i i^^ M i 




h4 






h-1 




; ; M_- ; ■ ' 




< 




; ; c^ : ; 
; :-ggu : ; 
: :^^Z ; ; 
1 i's.S - : i 

; icSl i i 
; :|a«^ i i 

i il i 


1 

1 
i 






; 1 I ; 1 ; 1 
















; •>>> > , 






















w 


03 ' ^ S 






S 


n igsss« 






6 


•^ i 6 d 6 6'^ 






O 


^ :oooo&: 
















> ' E? ' ; 








O M ■ 1 . 
















o i-s :cJ : ! : 








^ . a ; a.is ; _; 




f4 










1 


> 


? r b 3 > it H 


1 




^ - 5:5 2. S a 
O O ►-] 1^ 2; (li CO 









12.12 

46.46 

20.14 

7.50 

2.08 




3.85 
5.00 
5.00 
4.40 


5 


7. 00 
16. ,50 
7. 50 
4.35 
10.00 




1 r^ 

I z6 




;g3 

coo 


■U50 
«CO 














































■ o 
1 e@ 






i T^ 










































































1 ' CD-«^ 


;s 




no 






88 
coo 








ir^ 




OiO 










































































o 






























































































§ 










8 








sssss 




ssss 




sssss 

•* CD t>; (m' o 




8 




10>0 


K8 










lO ■rfio 


iTji 1 CD , 




2 




COO 


T)<0 




J5£E;?S|SS^KS5C;SS§SKSIgl5S§5g8S3§^S5g^ 






OJ-*rot^ 


'' 






iraoot»M 




<M 


IM 




-*" 




<M 






cc 




w 
K 
m 
< 






d 

o 
■g a 

o e 
a S 

J3 aj 








c 
3 

5 

g 

c 

s 

o 
i-s 




o 
12: 

c 



C 

u 
_c 

% 
d 




> 
> 

> 

B 

a 

S 






O 

a 
o 
S 

3 

o 

c 

■? 

a 

3 

a 
c 

"S 

S 

0! 




C 

d 
> 



o 

c 
c 

X 

Ph 

1-5 








d 
z 

O 
O 
& 

1 

s 

3 
u 

■v 

O 

o 

•-5 1 




O 

o 

0) 
3 
M 
t^ 
3 

pq 
K 
Q 


o 

C 
3 

5 
1^ 






> 

l-< 

C3 
Ph 

a 

E 


o 
o 

> 

i 
o 

■a 

a 

M 






1 : 

.£3 C 
.S & 

§£ 


l 

'3 


C 

c 

O 

1^ 


c 

1 

pq 


C 
C 

o 

>-5 


5 

ffl 

pi 




if S 
Kg 


1 o 

gill 
p;d^ 


b 

'5 


a 




c3 3 
P5Eh 




c 

3 
.i! 

5 
> 

Q 


^1 




c 

s 
O 


« 1 

a i 


> 

e 


03 

E 

a 



K 
d 

03 

E 






i 

o 

o 

"E 
a 
<! 


S 
o 

a 


> 

o 


d 


"3 


i 

s 


3 
c3 

►-] 
M 

ffl 




3 

PQ 


O 
>. 

3 

PQ 


"3 

O 


c 
o 

d 


o 
C 


a 

-a 
c 


6 


K 

£ 
o 


0, 
CO 

M 

c 

"3 

0) 


c 
o 

1 

0) 
>-3 


3 

3 
1-5 


o 


c 

n 

O 


> 

0) 


V 

c 
o 

w 


> 



'3 
c 
o 


> 


-3 

o 


2 
o 


"3 
> 

Ph 


cS 
o3 





82 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTIOX, 



■\moj, 


8 
5 




8 


1 


•sjotjsrarm p33y 






S 
«» 


■uoiiBonpa 










•aSBUBqclJO 


8 1 




•snoiseipj 
poqog X^pung 






si 


■snoigSTj\[ 
uSiaJo^ 






o 


•snotssiK 
atnoH 






s 


' •suotssiyi 

JBUOP'BpOSSV 

puB a^B^g 


8 : 

e» 1 


•* 

CO 


•dn^sjaqraaj^ 
|Oo'qDg XBpnng 


1 i 


CO > 
C3S 


•diqsjaqrasH 
qamqo 


CO 


•* 


•srast^dBa 






00 


S. S. Supt. and Post-Office. 










Pastors. 


c. 


1 

: 






Churches. 




.2 

SI 


■J 

c 

E- 





Ct^OO»0O<MC0i/^CiOO 
OcOcOOI>-iO»OOSOOOO — "^ 











X) 1 rco 
CO i-^o 

o6 ' t^io 






























8.66 

""""7." 43 
5.00 
















.*iO 1 ICO 


§ 


oi-*oocqo> 


« 




»e>c3>eOTti 


W 

OS 

o 

s 


t 

c 
c 

0. 



'III! 




E- 


N. T. Jarvis ..- 

S. F. Simmons 

J. P. Gwaltney 

W. T. Comer 




c. 
c 

1 


Brier Creek 

Bethel 

Bethany 

Cranberry 



A8S0GIATI0NAL STATISTICS. 



83 



50 iCOiJ^J C> 



■^ C^ ^ t^ 05 CO O I -(JH 1-1 rt* ■* CO CO 



300 lOO lOC 



OO W3I 

■^ ci »-* CD lO CO ^ 



OOOO^iO 

o oo iC o c^i »o 



OO OO rH lO 



Oi I i-H CD 



O O to "— ' CD 

OiO lei-" rt* 



OO CD^ CD 



CDCOC^03iOCDCOTt*Ot^'-<iOGOCOCOOit>-00^ 
Sp0r*00t^00^"*O5COOi(McDC0<MiOCOt;;;"^-" 



(M T-KM I ^ ^ 






C3 fl ! c fl 

, -. s a J a s 






5 > 






'J3 M o 



> M S .M a a 



oo»OQce^ CO c^ 



>i O t^ C3 ' '^ rn m 



gm-^ goatSgoooS £^ d o o ^ ^J3 a.2 o'E 








§SSS§§SSSf:SS?s:s 






















S I5SS 1 


lO 1 lO lOs 1 










If-H 1 1-H ICO 1 










1 lO lO o 






1 lira lOO 






1 IIM ICMIN 


cq . 1 










tOXSO— lOO 






rH-*TOCOeOCO 


IQO-OCO-HOSO 1 












1 O 1 




1 1 1 1 1 1 






i i i i i i 


1'^ ', 1 1 1 1 1 






OOiOO ilM-HO 




OOOiOOO 1 


00-a<0 ICDIOO 






r^io ^c^ 1 os»oi-< 












lOCDOl iOC>JO 




OO i<N 00»0 






^C^ ,<MO« 


1 .-ICO(M 1 OOt^^H 






iO-*icoot~oo • 




O'^^-CO'-^O 








1 00 03 »0 CO t* -^ 1 










lOO t^«00l-^0l>--*0 lO 1 t 




CO CO *0 CO CSI ir3 CD »0 CD t^ 1 05 1 1 
















rt ^ IM-^ 1 




OM— 1C0 05IM 


1 1<M-* 1 


01<M 1 


:z; 








H 








Q 








< 








1-1 








m 










; ': : si ; 
M :£f32| 

3 ■ 3J2 o 2 


] ; ; ; ; 
1 1 d ! 1 


.M 1 1 

a 1 1 
O 1 1 




^ '.X! 2^-S 




S ' ' 




Abbotts 
, Dublin 

Parkers 
ii, Parke 
, Bladen 

Abbott 


i 1-° : 


•2 ; ; 




1 a «i: 1 


^ i : 

a' ' '< 

o ; ; 




ja MS-5^ 


1 K -^ 














3 S o !=J 'tl = 


itf|2 


^ : : 




mi-5H4Sg'- 


;te:Kp 


< : ; 




i «Pdp5»^p: 


j-SSW 


z I 1 




i i i a-a c 










Byrd... 
Byrd... 

Johnso 
Hcdgpet 


; 3 










1 ^^ if^^^ 






rtpj i^mC 




1 1 ; 










i aj ft 




1 1 '-^ 'i . 






' ft : > a 




ui '-a g 1 S 

^ 1 ig5 Ij 






; c3 ; 2 0! 






1^. 


3 Mi 


c 
c 


"0 , 


nil 



84 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVEyTIOX 



1 -IB^OX 


$11.22 
8.70 
3.00 
12.98 


i 


•sJ3}sniijn[ paay 






CD 
OS 

CO 


■aot^l^'Bonpa 






8 


O 


•aSBaBqdJO 


(MO 


§ 


00 


■snoissij^ 
fooqog Xspung 








!0 
69 


CO 
CO 


■snoissix^ ugiaaoj 


oo 


O 


IS ' 


•snoissTM araoH 






CD 


■SUOTSSIJ^ 
pnOWBTOOBSV 

pUB 81B^S 


$5.35 
2.35 
3.00 
6.72 




•diiqsjaqraai^ 
[ooqos XBpung 


NO 1 1 
>0<M • • 


00 


•dtqsjaquiaj^ 
1 qo-inqo 


00»O tT t^ 
CO r-i C^ -H 


^ 


■srasiidBg 










s 


S. S. Supt. and Post-Officc. 


O 

o 

1 

o 

1 

a: 
Pk 


c 


3 

O 

i. 

c 
o 

■-5 

o 


c 

1 

a; 








2 

o 

1 


C 

3 

IS 

Pi 


1 
O 
Q 
< 


d 






1 

3 

o 

• 


o 

2 

1 


1 
6 

c 
PQ 


c 

•*• 


d 
o 

1 








;t--icOcc:o-fiocor^OOX. o^ooo 



OOOOCCCOOO — iO 
W300»0-^COOO-*»0 



'—(MiO— *<Ni-iO^^<M 



OOO 
Ci-M to 

ci co^ 



eococoot^*oicocs)000 
r-»ooooc^iooiooco<rs 



c^ •o— ro(M c 



I (M *-i *-. (M ^ CO 



O O "^ o *o to 
o o OC O CS ^ 



CM CO O ^^1— . 



O O to O CO CO 
00-^0*0 to 



C^^ OCOCM I 



1-. T-i CD 



Mr^oooit^-eo*— 'Ot^oocO'— tcitocoto 

«OCCCOt^»OOtOOOOOCa»OOOCDtOb-C^ 



■t0Ot~*0iC000tC-^I>-2000CMOC^ 
■Ot^Tfi— lOOCO'-'iOCOCSO'— iT}*-^® 



t-s'-sO 



3 o>. 
HO 









S.5fS 
feH;:J>2.S 2-^ &•=.:;: 37? -5 

«QQ^^-;dW'T;d--;<iH^ 



c 23 - - - • 



' ^ pi Z> I 

KO S 03 ^ 



<;cQeowjh^SS;2ca,aH05MxfeZo 



AH^OCIA TIO NA L HTA TIS TICH. 



85 






OOOOO-iDOOOOOOO 

ocooooooooooo 



t— «OCO'— iiOfM'— "OCOiCi— <OHC 



SOiOOOOOOOO 
50(MOOC:iOOOO 



jo^'-'O'— '1— "cDi— "1— icq 



T-^ l^rt O 



o oocooo 
ooooooo 



lO T-l i-H Tj* 1-H (M 



oooooo 

OOQOOO 



0»OCfflOCDCvICCt^COQO^-tO'<*<00000 

~t- CO C^di'-rf O l-^^-H tOOOJiOCOtfJ^OO 
C0CDOC0C000'^I>-C000'X!O10S<M'— ''— "O. 



Tt^Utli-i I^Hl>-»-l (M 



03 MX! « 
O -C . 



en ^^H c^ I ^H 






c 
£ S S 

O > =3 



O <?3 — ' 



fi S ° S; 









~ O C o 



M— ; 






a odd's ^ a si'l s §-" 
dPSS<ddi^Hi4<Sd 



3 3 C3 






«ow 



rH OOCC^ O 



ooooc 
coo o o o 



lO ^r^ ^H lo 

^H CO ^ 



rtt~OC<l "I o 



-Tl< M 00 k^ ^ 
CO 02 Oi »i5C^ 



J3 O oj S S 



OK^ 



c o >: 

a o s^w 

c3^>:5 o 

m c3 ^ w 03 

■ J -So 



O— t, O 03 r 

' os>d 



o'SdO >>g§ca«j5.P> 
§-2iff i:sr^ • ■ ■ ?''d S g Ms g-Sd-^ g 



c^moooiofMOt^Cioooicco 

b-COlOiO»/^01^HOt^OCC«Ot^cO 



^ T)^ ^ W^ 



CSOCOO»OCv*Ot^OOO»00 
t^0000»^'-'0I^C^t^0C40 

CO o ^ o iO CO -^ c<i *^iot^-*»o 

0'^»C01 CO ^H CO ^H ^H 



0>-i 



oooooo 

O ^ lOO ifO -* 

o cc5 1-^ "i c^i cri 



OOOOOO 
C'-OO'OO 



O "-"O O C^ lO 



500000 



>00 0"50 



o ccioiocq lo 

05 (M <M 



ooooo 

tOOUOOO 



rt rt •* 



00 OO O CO 
»r30 O uo 00 

CO o c^ cq CO 



QO-H .OO 



Ot^WO I OOOCOOO ■* t^ COCJl 

locot. -- 

t^coc 



3^H(M lOOOtOOCOCOiOOOi 



r»cot^t^cooo^Hc^oo«oc^asooc^i 

O'— '^^"0■^C00500^OO■^00C0'^ 



e3i c<i < CO CO I CO t^ 



2;„ 



o 6 oi" 
<! - o3 „ — 

j--d g aieq 



bW^ 03 



g o t^ O ° 



03 ^ ^ 

m 2 oj 5 



a C^ 03 dj 03O 

^d«^o2^iT;wS(i; 



O w 



« g !- 
H h > 

►J fO J ■ 

>^^^VSd 
a +i » os'is S 

02 C r> (U Q; OJ 

<) <;<i;cqpqpqpqpqpqeQm 



ao^ 



f= S > .,- ^ 

o J M c3 a 



86 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 













).- 




— 


oc 








TTOOTt- 










OtCu-^O 


Cn^— lOSTOOOrPCMOC 


cq 




•I15?0X 


«« 




■o 
































o 




































•sjai.sinri\[ paSy 




























8 ] 




•nonBonpa; 


































^■Bua?sniij\[ 








































o 














•aSBDBqdJO 


— iCCtOO 


iCOOOOCiOOC^C'?'- 


t^ 


























•snoissij^ 






o 




ooooo 












jooqag A^pung 






s» 










" 


OO 








OOO OOOC 


c- 


o 






oooo 






lO 




•enoissipi uStajo J 


S"=»2 


CT (M TO O -H c^ ™ 


IN 


CO 

3 












OOOOOO 


r 








o 










« 1 




snoissTjj amoH 


c» 






CC CC CO »0 lO «-t 


<M 






•snoisetjij 
jBnoHBTOOSsv 


§888 




88888 




i 


05 




CO lO »c us 




iraco— 'toco 




eg 


-^ 




puB a^B^g 
















•dtqsjaqraajv 




2g 


s; 




looqos Acpang 


1 ^ 


^- 


M 


•a 


•dtqsiaquiai\[ 


(NO-«<^ 1 rt 00 in 00 r^ T)< c<i ^3 tc 

-«iC-»iO-* 1 00 t~ O •<)• 00 — 1 C<3 m •* 


o 


§ 


qoinqo 






















1 


•BtnsT^dBg 


















































M 


















1^ 














pq 


















•* 














3 
O 


1 
















6°^ 










I 


n 


O 


























2 


i 

(in 

a 

03 




.2 
> 




4 


u 


i~. 


Ashcville, 
.Stt.cksville 
shcviUe, N 

Alexander 


II 

5^ 








*J 




^^Ij- .Ou„-<c 


- 03 








a 




C^^ 






( 






Spivc 
Ingle, 
. Morg 

Brow 
Rober 
. Gree 
. Buck 
Ammo 

Ryno 

Buck 












P3^Kig:yjg:S^S^ 


MS 












^f-;sa_!>s-^f-;K 


iJE- 








£ 
o 




c 


I 


> 


o 


C 


01 


1 03 «•? 


> 


c 




















P^ 




















='2<^iy<;<d jf^d'^^^Id 










SW 1^1-;'-; Hod !^c»-<'-;H»-i 


























d 








i 


















o'^ 








JS, 




M 








; ' '=:j<! 2 c 






' 


3 


1^ £ 








nia. 
Hil 
mel 
t Hi 
Cree 
k Mc 
Mou 


"3 






O 


c 


O 

a 


s 

o 





e 
c 
e 


o 

3 
1-5 


>- 

5 


13 =3 
03 C 


C3 
O 

i 


C3 

s 

5, 


£ 


CJ 

o; 

5 


c 


^ 





OOOOb-CO*-HCD(MO'— 'Cities 



oC'rc-<<M-*c^->rot~ot~oi 


>rtOOC<Ct^cr>t-COC<5t^OOOlO<M 

^ c^ »-t ec CO -^(Mt^t^ 


i i i i i i ; i i : ; ;^^ 




1.00 
3.00 

""i'oo 

3.42 

"""4.'78 
1.26 

51.42 
5.00 
1.00 

20.09 
2.00 

21.50 




2.00 
3.50 
6.00 
1.00 
2.75 

13.26 

1.40 

135. 00 

5.00 

1.00 

23.76 

""'22."75 
29.90 


; ; 18 : ; ; :S8 1 iss 


>8 2.00 
)3 3. 50 
)6' 14.40 
)0 4. 00 
)1 1.00 

^8 

i5 1.23 

i3 

59 1 2.00 

JO 

J0| 23. 95 
i4l 

)7| 21 m 

54| 15.00 



W5lOiC«OCDt^COCD:OC^GOCOOOO 



^t<Tt(cocDooGCr^»ci^iocccoco»o 

OCCOiCOiOt^OO»Ot^t^COOiCOCO 



00 t Tt< Tt< Tj< CO CI 00 C<» <N 



, Jo „, 
>>g.2-3 

.5'-' 3 n 

.2.S '-" t 



«C!j 



l-i 1^115^1 






.- C3 CU ii 



.SO 

03 as " 



03 o 

.c & 03 ."; ► 



Q c3 C^ 



03.2 — 
cj ^ 



hS 



S o 

c 1 o a 

C ' fe 03 

_ 03 ^ C C 






■SJS^^HlrX 0,2"'-' CSTS'^-TJ.J S 

K;wh-idS:^>-;H;K;„-H^Hdi^ 



^ > 

r?0. 









^.tiS H^S^ fi.S g g c a o 
pq«mooQfc.OOOO»^iJh 



ASSOCIATION AL STATISTICS. 



87 



00»COI^iOCCOiOO0iCDO00OOOO 
Oit^'TjiiC'— 'OOO^OcDcOWi-^OOcOO 



000000000*000^00000 



0000 



0000000 



1 CO *0 *0 T-H rH 



it>-ooeocq-^^oO'X't>-ocoiO'— 'iOTt< 
•ooooc^ccoioor-Tt* io~'^'^" rj-'co or6o"cs 

^Cit'-OO^t--'— i'^00'^CDCDt--C^t^COI>-»-< 



CO(N (<M(M 



CM I T-i ii-t I i-H 



^ m ^ 



eC'<*<oo*-t it^^H i^HOO 












,— 3 o 









ChH 01 ^ P 

J - OS'* 

a c c'^ 
~ ^ d & d 






S/^ n-^ 



£^ a Sk o;5 °= o c o o S c > •- o a 






^ .'•: 5 li!^ .1^ ^ -2 -5 o-J= o 5 q c-^ c3 o^ 



^fOcDt-icO'MOOi-iC^OsOO-'t^OOeMOSOOTO 
005'-''— ■c00C0iiO000C<MOOcC(r~-<Mc000O 

OTCO-^COCMOt^rjioic^OOt-^COOiOi-HCOCOlO 
Oi-^ i-HMcOtMCO COtM c^ Ore 



C^ 1 i-H I T-*Tt< 



iOO^-OC005OOO00OOWD 
C*3O<:0OcD00OOC5'X'l>-OC0 



<MC^01»0^0 CDiO»-HCO»-iC^C 



OSt— O»000CKJ'MOiO 

iOCOu^I>-OiO"^t~*CD 



Oi I>- CO 01 ■^ CO 05 C^l 



»0 0-*00 0<MCOOO 
OiO'<*<t^OCOCOOO 



CDI>.i-ioo»-((MO»Ot-h 



OCM OOOCOO 
00 CO O OC O 0:1 iC 



i-H 10 lO -^ CM 00 00 



05 O CO 00 CD 
i-hO'-hCMO 



CDOtHiOCM 
'^O'* 00 00 



coos I I 1-H-H IC CM CO CO CO CO Tt< CO CO t^ Tt* CO fM 

T-H lO I I 10 O lO 00 »0 CO O 00 ^O -^ 00 TjH CO CM 00 



lC0CMiOast--0000O5t---^CD"^CMOiC0lOtO 



CO OS »-l U5 «0 O CO 00 00 H>-COTt<CO it>--^ 



:= .9 - 



So 






g a 



i-JO 



=^5,0 

^ . . . ca 



>^,a^ 5J20 
c £_^ ca' >^'g 

Op^ 33 1-1 '5(25 

di-id>Hdd 



S-2 05 

^ °s - 

W MO) 

- M:S 

X 03 r] 
l-jl-5p=J 



^ si t- ^H J ""r^ 

-tidfep^d^ 



oS 

a 03 
o) o 



oo 
o- 



flj 0) ^, 



-M S^2— o ® o °* 

<iw^dpL;w<JM^ 



>o3!£ iWO-IjJt^a , ;wnjw 

l-^o'5=Eti::::;a2iaooa)hH 



88 



y. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTIOX. 

















— 




1^ — 


K f. 










lOO'STO CiC- 


quo — tcCro^OOC 










1 OO CM C<I OO C5 c- 


ikCCicr^oo-^CMCioo' 


00 




•IB;oi 




^wo COC4 OOt- 


^ 


cm" 
































00 






coots 






•saajsinrpj paSy 




e© 


« .CM- 


;- 


;- 






■*■*- 


8 























in 


(M 




•uonBDnpa 
















CO 




•0 




IBua^sinipf 










«e 


[ 






'^ 




2 










<o>raO'3<co 


coo 


1 ■* 








QOCMt~OOt^=COCMOt^CM 








•aSBDBqdJO 




go»"r:- 


.CMIOUOO 


00-* 




CO 































OS 




•suoissij^ 






























jooqog XBpung 










ie« 
















■* 
































•snoissipj uSiaio J 




9» 


1 -CM 


s*= 


g 








C5 O O O =5 c 


iCMOO 




□ootc 






■SUOISS1J5 

amog 




mt^-raoocc 


■ lOOCM 




CMOC 


CO 






CO — t^uot^ 


it^CMt~ 




■<»■•* CM 


CM 
























OOOOCSiZ 








•snoissij^ 

jEUOUBIOOSSy 




oooo— ■« 


UOCS — — ccotoou- 








CM o woo I- C^ 


<Nt^C5C5O0CMOO-.a<»C 


a:> 


13 


put! a^Bjg 










3 

c 


•cliqsjaqman 


Ci PO O O 00 »r3 t> 

o rr o «o CD c^ ■«* 


■ O t- t^ -* ■* CM O tC 


uo 


(OOqoc;! .'iBpnng 


-H ^ 


. — — 




a 


■diqsaaqraaj^ 


00 i« »C CM « lO -«* 

CO 00 M wo ro 00 r* 


— Cst^-rJ'CM'^CicDiC 





O 


qajnqo 


" — 1— C — Irt 




^ 






ot~o— i^OOC 




t^ CO c<o eo 10 r- e< 




m 


•smsI:^dBg 






— ini-i 


s 


O 












1 






















s 












1 






















;=> 












t 






















h) 












, 






















O 1 












1 






















u ' 


i 










' 






> 

R 
















o 

o 




-§0 

S-2 




o 


c 


; c 

1 d 




a 


-a 
c 








1^ 


-a 

a 

3 

a; 

OQ 


J. Long, Old Dock 
I^. Nanoe, Cerro G 
A. Floyd, Cerro Go 
A. White. Mollic... 


1 


c 

1 


D. Nance, Boardnn 
R. WillianiHon, Whi 

H. Cook, Whitevil 
M. Carroll. Bolton 
P. HarrcLson, ("lare 
B. Wvchc, Ilallsbor 

J. Purvis. Tabor __ 


-a 

c 

c 

> 








^W-;<Hi 


>-: 


:s^pH^-;^^^> 






2 

o 


> 


B 


J 1 


L. 




: a 


J ^ > 








So?!&fe 




arnes 
Smit 
Woot 
Tyne 
Tvne 
Port 
Stan 
Port 






1 


W. St 
T. Wo 
Barne 
L. He 
T.Tyn 











^ 


jsdt^t^HKfoa 








Ofe^Qni 


<! 


'.^6f^<-i^<6< 
















M : ! 






; 1 




M 




1 


! 'j. 




;x ;m_. 


:j 


s 


: ■ 




~ 




■S £ '^ ■ c-= 


:--sgass 


C5 






3 


1- 


Forc 
Swa 
Hon 
a .- 
Bra 


en's 
ison 

VI LL 

n Pr 
Cha 
Cha 
Cha 
lb or 
It P 


"a 






t3 •= c S £ c- 


5.3 i-i; oV ^^ 2 





i 




d- 


(i- 


i^ 


X 


xx 


> 


""is 


S- 


S- 


^ 


N 


£ 


Ife 


— 1 





T^ ^ cc o »o w^ 
O -^ i>^ c: o6t^ 



so 00 O «)Q0 



000000 



0000 :CO 



1— I 10 •>:*< Oi CD 10 
CO -^ »0 00 CO t^ 



O 00 T«os^- 



cOCi-^Tj-csoaocsiaoQOeoQO 
cooooot*ccr-cDc^c-i»-<oo-^ 



^HcowDcoecr* 



i^b 



.3 c c ^ - 



W^CQO'-o'^ 



a c " 6 

9 ? ? V a j — ; 5 e 



S = C '5 i: .s ; 0) o 






ODi-s>-» 



_ _ _ _ >>5 



, 2h ►* ""T* t" « O ^ C 



ASSOCIA TIONAL STATISTICS. 



§888 



h-iOOQO'-'OOC 



OOOOiOCVIOcOC 



OOOT-HrfiOCOCMiOiOOO'MiOCOiO 



oot^oo 



1-t (MQOiO^O 



OOOOOOO'-HOiOO 
OOiOOOOuoiMOMO 



(MCO^^ 



ooooo 
ooooo 



lO lO O lO c^ 



(N C^ I 1-H ,-H iC <M O lO <: 



o o o ":> o o o 

O O O CD O O O 



lo «:> (M c^i t^ CO o 

■^ CO CD CC O 05 to 



OOO CD 



oooo 



COCDOib-OO-^OSiO 



»ociOr>-t^O(MOst^oor^iod50i>^'— ' 
r~-.cs)a5eot-i>-t^co*<j'CsioocD»ocvit>-(ro 



:5 rt 



q CC COOO CO 05 



-a a3 
S-^ I 

s .2 -y fi, '"S 



ffli3 

-St' 






ro r- ^1 

" f^ X' ^ 



So 



HHi^HrtWdHH^rJWirjH^^dSdE-lffii-iQ^ 




OOO-HOOOOrHOOO 
0<MOt^OOOOOOOOO 



OOOOeo 



'-<Oeo-»ii-<iiOcctOCOCO:0(Mrt*4005t-^ 



;g I I 1 1 1 j 1 ; 1 1 1 1 |8 : 

l-I X5 1 


: : 1 : : 1 ; 1 1 : : ; : ! :S 1 

1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 1 in 1 

OOOQO0OOOOOOOOO^»0 
0000 00 0000000001>5«0 


■<*iao^cMOT>raoiraioio«<MO<Mco(M 

1-1 TfC^ rt rt •* 



OO ir-IOOO0"O0 

t^oooooooo 



i-H O »0 »0 ^ CO (M 



lOi-IIM-* 



ooooo 
oooot^ 



m I »o -^ m 



t^(NCOO''*O^HOO 
OOCO(M-*t^»OC<lt^ 



o . 



Phoq 



> S_; bi 






o OJ ^ 
OWPh 



i-5>-5a2 



eO(M (M lO I 005 10 

»r3(M -"^lO I --iiioco 



mcOC^QO"^iO^HO 
C^»— icOO-^COi— 11^ 
tH ^ CO 



COt-iiOOi#i-<«<M 
(M C^ T-H 



6 6 

fi fl fi o 
o o 3 "^ 
C fi c § 
:« cj « M 
M M M t, 

t« ^ „^ 

. • OS . 

i-lPHtK 
. • o'^ 



O.S 

Si i^ p. 

d§<i 



§1 



=27. c3 "3 61 c« Ml U,-3 -t: O K 

w^^dd'w^.;wf^PL;wpL;pL;-^i-i g^ 
dM^i-iddi^d^i-;d>-;>^dPM*^M 




90 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 







oooooooooc 


1 00 






OOOOOOOOiOC 


>- 




1 


oj o r>: cq oo oi -H — . U3 l>^ i «o 




•I^^OX 




o 


























o 




•Bia^sraipi paSy 






















to 


























o 




•nonBonpg 


























I'BU»)siaii\[ 






















«e 






oocooo 


occ 


to 






oooooo 








■aS'Bn'Bqdio 


lO to O (M "5 to 

SI --«. 


irao"- 


03 
5 




■SUOTSStJ^ 
























1 




{OOTjog ABpnng 
























j 










ooc 


o 
















•suoisstj^ a3iaio j[ 


i--^ »0 O to lO 




CO utXN 


o 






€@ 






CO 






oo 


ooo 








o 




















•snoiesTj^ anioij 


«©' 


NCO<M 








CO 














snoissrpi 










|BnonBpossv 


T»i M t^ (M to rH rt CO 




s 




puB aiBiS 




1? 






'^ 


d 


■drqsjaqraojij 




^ totoci 1 coco** 


s 


jooqDg ABpung 


*"* ^ ; 




•diqsjaqcaaj^ 


COtOtOOC^t^TTtOOC- 


TO 


g 


qDjnqo 




« ' 












•srasT:HlBa 


*"* 








y 1 




















. 


























.r!" 






^ 








■* 
















5 








tf 










P-Uh 






<: 


B 






a 
o 










S^ 


1 


1 




O 


o 


c 

03 




- 




t% 










a 

C3 
M 

o — 


c 


> 


OS 

■3 

o 

» o 


> 

C 
C 

C 


^- C 








3 
OS 


S. Benfi( 
lliani Wit 
P. BuniK 

IT. Park 
lius Gri.sc 
S. Willis, 












K^-;Z^H^ 


<^^, 










•a 
o 
o 




















1 

2 




= 




C3C £■= 


;- 








Pi 


J. J. L. 
P. J. Sh 
W. F. H 
W. F. H 
C. E. B( 
William 
J. B. Ca 
W. B. M 
J. M. H 
C. Ouee 








s 


oi 
























.i3 


^ 










<» . 












fe 


~ 






2o i 

^s is 








3 

o 


5«£ 


c 


5 


c 








■S^ s S>>c^=^2 n B 


E-" 






o ,« o CO a . (s:3 o c 








Z 


C 


ft. 


ft. 


a: 


X 


^ 


^ 


N 


N 







OO00lOC^t--<**00C000OOOC0U300OO 
OCD00O-^iOCSCO»O»CW^iOiO-^iO00O»O 



CO CC CS 1-t *-i lO c 



l-H 1-H .-H CO 



^(^^Ooooi05CD^-oc^?o 
jt^ecc^iO'-HWcCTi'Tf 



i i i° 
1 1 110 


t 1 1^ 

1 ito 


lO 10 10 1 1 
CO 10 |0 1-1 1 j 

cq Ico Ico 1x5 1 1 


ssss 


ggg 


0000 wOOO 1 
ooo«tooco ■ 


lOCO^O 


CM coo 


<M CO CO ca 03 <M IC IM 1 


OtOOtOt^C*JC3»Ot3C 


ocioococ-. 00 
«ooint^>OTfoo 


^QOt^iOt^cOlMOCTHIMQOiOiOcNt^— IINN 


0000 
0000 


jSS 




»n »r: 

OOOti-iN 


??Sg9 


ggggtsefegg 



> 30 re Oi ro (M O c 
•—1 (M lO cc ec 



^■^ (M ■^ t^OO ^ 



0000 

Oo6co»o 



'^cOiO^hOOOOOOoOOO 

oiocsr>-ccioiooo*oooo 
t-^uit-^ciccC'iooccOOiooO'-J 



OOQ0QOiCOOOOOOOO»0-*OO 



OOc6!S'^C0'-«»0O'^OOOO»0C0O»0 



eococoi-( 



eoi-H -^^H 




" : e:^ . s: .5 .-0 - 5 :; £ b ^-^ s 



c-B S 2 ? 



c g . c 



HJd!^>^ai<>'K>H<id^'^w^iy2^^ 

ij!»dE-;«<iHHh<dwStfT;-jdi-; 












O O flJ 4J 



■— w Qi w a; 

•r-.5^U 5 >;> So o 2^ 



a 'h a 'C ziS. o i •i '^ ^ ■- :^:^^^ A ^ 

P5a3eau:fcfe&;oswsss2;;sco 



A8S0CIATI0NAL STATIMUCS. 



91 



■^fCDC^OOOcDOOC-^OOO 
— ■ CM (M 1-1 .-" CO !>• <M CC Tt* CM t>- 



OOOOOiOOO 
iCOOOiOt^OO 



'-'OlO'Mi-Ht-tCMi 



CDt^OOOOOOOOOO 

ecooooci-s-o^oooo 



oooooo 



>O00 ll-HlCM^Hr-lr-H 



OO'^OOOOiOOCvi'^OiO 
ThOOOOiOOOOO'-'QOO'-i 
l>^COiOCO»-40iOC<JuD^CD-«a5 
CI t^ (M (Mb- ^^ 'cH 

C30 i-H CO 

CTuD o o o"o -t< O^ lO o o 
tot^oo»coooo;oOiOrt* 

ccooc^i'-HGOc^iiOidcicsro 

T-i OO lO 1— ■ CO r}< 

CD _ ^ 

O O O O O O O O O O O CO 
OC'JOOOCM"*0»000'* 



- 



l-^(^^oo^^^-co'-Hlou 



i-iTPcoi>.t— OOc 



-3C^COCO»OCO<N IC^ 



lO I T-t (35 ^H CO CO f-H t 



a g 3 a S fc 

3 O o» s ti c 

i-»'-sd>4w>-5 



■ - ,J3 



B-^ o 



rs C 3 V- 









^fS=.2W 






5 ° 

iGQCO 



.'U « g s 3 

tu » a) tt) E-.-a C 

^ W^^ K o 3 

C3 •< o3 ci y O o 





ooto 


000 


•0 '^ U5 


CO 







;s 


,^ 


io«o»^ 


OOC<I 


000 


cococq 


CO CO 




CO 


(M-*!M t^ 


t^cqra 


CO ,— 1 '^ 




>0"0 rt 


QOO 








































1 lO 




ooas 


000 


00 1 




00 


;s 








OO30 


00 


00 1 


CO 


00 




1 ITU 




lomco 


CO lOCC 


0>0 1 


>oo 

<M CO 


>ooo 


t-^ 


U3 


1 lO 


oocx 


1 


10 


000 


00 


lO 




1 10 


00^ 




10 


00 lO 


00 






1 100 >o 


tom 


10 03 1 


10 110 


•rao 1^ 


CO 00 


1 t14 






































1 10 


■--3 00 


00 


OON 


00 t^ 




'O 




1 n>; t-^ 


CO 100 


in COiO 


»r^ »-H 


oco 




1 C<J 






















[ 




- 




— 


^-T-r- 


- 


[ 1 




- 








000 


00 
























'O 





OlMO 


Ot-'O 


t>I ,— 1 »o 


OCOO 


OC^I t^ 




1 !>. 






















^~* 


















110 1 


OOC~" 


000 




o>n 


00 






i>o 1 


oo-* 




c^ ^ 


oo> 


00 


1 




leo 1 10 




om 


t^co>o 


mc» CO 


oco 






!•« 1 
















CO 


000 


000 


000 


0000 


00 Tf 


00 








000 






00 c 





■^(M 








IC »C' "-H 


010 






000 


1 CD 








































r^eooo 03 


cot-C 


00(M 








,_, 










c-lco 




<M C 


•' 


-*i<ic 


CO 000 




CM t3^^i<^ 






^ 


Mt^iM 01 


QQ 
























»-( T-H 








^ 






to 


n< 


rt rtt^ 












^~* 




'"* 




■* cq 
































































: :q ; 


: ;q 








-a 
















: :f^ : 


I ife 

















>. 




> 


■■::«: 


: ;« 






> 

C 

j3 


« 










« c 






Ibert Bunch 

A. Boyce, Tyner 

R. Ward, Hertford, N. C. 
ke Pool, Coinjock, N. C. 


ts id 

2 ;.a 






of 






J. Lawrence, Dart- 
L. Savage, Tyner... 
W. Lucas, Bel haven 


■a 
001- 

^ ^^ 

C3 ■£ C 

t-i > 


J- 

c 
e 
c 
c 


e t3 

3 '£: 

c3 - a 

fes 

lg| 
"o ts S 


" 
■5t3 

. 

fl t-. c 




Si 

J2 C 

a 7 

M = 


ITS 

■|l 

Ij3 

I '^ 

C3 

1 ,fL, 


-a 


t-l 


S^rtf 


2 


.^K^ 


^^>i 


oddni 


hh3 


1-: 


,s;^ 


' i<^ 


»-= 












>- 


i i i 


i i 




i 




i 


1 d ' 










^ 




' u 










ni 




Jd 


J ^-^ 

S S M 


a 1 g 


IDJD 




~l 


is 


1 


bc 


C C 


3 


!3 tri'o 

" C3 1^ 







1 


_d 


n 


H^i 




l^c 


1.3 




7:<^ 


!j3 


cq 


<5d^ f 


V 


<-?r^ 


1 -u 


«^« 


pqW : 


S 


1^ 


' .S 


< 


■<*-iH; i 


S 


H^K, 


. 


^tf^ 


-^W f 


!^ 


^< 


1 
ii-j 


< 


' 1 (D 1 
> bO 1 




i 


c 


J ^ 




1 si 1 


[ ; 


J 








\ 


ICQ ^ 




• 


H 




< <=! : 


"^ 1 


a 






: a^ 


a 


'\)^ w 




I 


[I 






1 ^ 


-< 






, t 


K 


i|5 




J^l^ 






z> 


"3^ 







-J s « 


e 


~3 -< 


>^ = e c 


5i ^ 


•< 


Eii: 


S5 














.J 








<;fQR c 


q 


pq 


ffi 


Pi 


C 


oc 


OOOL 


K 


W t 


A 


pL 


c 


OOC 


W 



92 



y. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTIOX. 



■* IC o o 



"IBiOX 



saa^simpf paSy 



•uotjBonpg 



ooooot^ooc:o 



iCC^'C'^'— 'OC^C^ 



00=0 — 
O O t^ O OC' 



OOCCO 



■ ooo 

■ c5c<io 



^^ ^H CO lo in 



•a3BnEi{dJO 



OOOC— O 



IC -^ U2 »r3 C^ O 



00-!i«0'~( 
OO t^OOO 

O OM»0 — 



OtOOO o 

ot^oo o 

»^ TO CO O »0 



■snoissij^ 
looqog Aepung 



•suoissij^ 



<M OOQ 

— moo 



OOOO i^^OOC 
OOOO 'OiOOC 

O»ooao I — oioi 



1^^ >co — 



•snoissij^ 
aniog 



ooo 

OCOO 



OOCOOOO 
OOOCOOO 

irj iri W3 ci iri O »^ 



O OlOOO 

OOOOO 



— 03CM ^^ 



•snoiss!l\[ 
jBnoi^'Bioossy 
puB a^B^g 



o o o o o oo 



iri t^ ^- WD 



ooo COi 

W3 IfD »0 ic lO — I 



oocoo 

OOOOO 



lOOOOOO 



OOOO o 
OOOO o 

CO ^H-H — I 



•dtqsjaquiaj^ 
|ooqog XBpnng 
•ciit[sjaqmaj^ 



't:^''*'^oo(M»o^H<M-^t^o»or^ 

'00Q0»-lTj*!>3t^cDTj'3000COt^C-lcO 



30t^-<*<l:^COC<J(MCO^HOO 

- ■ ■ --5 — O- 



00 — ' — ' lO ^H o -* 00 t^ CO Oi OO 



CitMOOCvl — CMCO 



^^t^OC<ic:X)-<J^coor^»fDO 
00 — C<1 (M O O CO 
^H ^^ C^J i-l ^^ lO 



t^ r^ «D CO o ^H oc o '-« *— CO 1^ 



■smsi^dBg; 



«D CO --^ »0 »-< 



•<i* o o o »-< oi io ^H oi lo w3 r^ 

— — — (M — — CM — 



5 os« S 



3 OS'S .- 






^■5 tao 

O C3 o 



icid ici 






£; &■> >-.^ „-^ a c 






^P5 



S^ £ 5 O 
? SCO g-^ 



^o5 



c'o 



-30—0 
a >,<;-' . 3 



•H- 



:^H^^ 



;Hd 






ajdoD^>-s 



1-5 i-s 1-5 1-5 i-j •< ^ Q ptH rj 



&<id 



So 



ac 

E r 

c3 a c3 

^— s 



S3§3S S 

OS'S 3 3 o3 






.1-1 -w 



.»^_^ ij 



s-5' 



.^.^^,**i^*5 






"jg O ; X X -^ 



a H 



ASi^OCIATIOXAL STATISTICS. 



93 






OS 05 CO »0 






»-(UDCS|(N 



&S Id 






S.2 

OS fl 



^H I l^ ai -rf 00 t^ 

"1 O O -H lO 



"<^ CI '-H OOC^ 



ooooooo 



COt^ lO <M »0 



CO'-<M cooo 



OOt^'^O 

ooo-^o 



»-«0<— " CO lO 



CO "rf< o -^ o 

"© (M O 05 O 



COOO-^ CDO 



OOOtMt^Oi 



OOOCM»OOOIr^O(M 
OTj<CqOOU5COlOTt< 



t^i-Hf-OiCDt^OCi 



O CO CO Ci O t^ 



^O CO »0 Tj* 1— < CD 
i-H ifH CO 



o CO CO »r:; CD 00 c 



lOT-i-^-^-XSOOt^CO 



O O 05 =0 >— I 00 



D CO (>J CO i-H ' O 



CO Tt< t- CO CD WD -^ CD I lO 

'<*< tm ":> t^ »o oo Tt< oo I QO 



C0C0^O'<**C^COCOCD^00O5»Ci(M'":»'00 1 -<11 

r- io lO »o CD <— I ic »— t CO »o Oi -^ r^ WD "^ ■^ oi 



1-1 lCDb*t 



s 

>^ 

^ - m c - 

QJ C^ C ^ ^ 

> fe 5 5» s 



cqd^od 



3 g.-0 

300 



C3 


o 


p 


a 


rl 




M 


& 








-0 




3 




o 


u 


u 


WO 



. S; „' OJ tor 

■" ?- ° S 

<^a3Wd< 



o 
," <u 

oOt3 

in "^ 

Qj if e~ 
cat; 
om o 

^ w 



0«0p5CQ»:^pqfq 



gg^og-o-Oa,S-§feg2 



o ^ o o -^ o o 



OO lO o o o o 
O I>- C^) o t^ o o 



o cq I-- o -^ o lo 

OO (M Ol^Ot-l 



^-t c^ •«** <rq e 



: OiiOOO O O 



OO lOO O O O 
O COi-hO O ouo 



!-<*< W5 CM 



OOOOOOCOO 
lO^OOOOCDiO 



l>-Ocoif:;»OOOOi'— t 
Cs] ,—..—. ,—1 C-J t>. O Tt4 



CSl lO ^ 1-1 



OOOOOOCOO 

oooooo^o 



O'^iOW^uoWSiC'^ 



OOOOOOOO 

OCDOOOOOO 



WDCMOiOiOOOlO 



OOOOOOOO 

oooow:iO'-<>o 



1 UO lO cq ID r-- <M 

" o^~o"o 

lOOt-O 
^HCOCDiM 



t-^t^ I W5 ■^ Oi OO OS CO W3 CO 
-""" ■ OO (N (M <M CO Tt* »0 WD 



CM CO 1-^ QO CD 



1 O ^H O O CM *-< O O 



CvICMOCM-^COCDWDWDCC-^WDlDOiCOaO 



c 6 






fe c fe "^ t: ,<= o 

g OJ SJ 0) C3&H o 



CM CO 'CD I ' 05 



a a ^ 
C K e 

^^ 



i-sd 



a;" 






o c3 <u u 5 <u ^ 



t. C3 

ffiWPY^;z;Q<;H 
Kdw SpqW'sd 



ft ; S 
IsO 



!-^ 



■ O rf c3 oj 



' S.": 






ft t; 



;o 



'5. 3 ~ "5 3 "3 rt >>— '-0 s (3 a 'E — -5 
«t;<:«pqpQeQ«mOOOOOODQ 



cj O 

OJ O 

QQ 



94 



N. C, BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



"F^oj. 



*sja:^smiiij paSy 



•uoT^'Bonpa; 



'83'BUBqdJQ 



■snoissij\[ 
|ooqog A-Bpung 



USlOJOJ 



•BuoTSsrj^ araog; 



•enoissTj\[ 
]buot:jbtoossv 
puB a^B^g 



•drqsj9qni8j{ 

poqog ABpung 



■diqsjaquiajf 
qojTiqo 



•Bmei^d'eg; 



C^O'*OGOt^OC10t^O»ft005000 0C 

■^OtDCC^sCiOi-iOiOOOOt^iMOOC 



«(>) t^(M <0 



oo*ooot^oc 



I CI (M C^ lO 



r-< I CO <N •-" lO 'H 



ClOOOOOOOOOO 

COOOCOOO^OOOOO 



'-HC^l-rfC^lCOC^^HCOCCtM 



ooooo 
0*00 oo 



OCicOOO 
Ot^i-HOO 



cooioo3ooooor-ocso 
moi-ooscooooioocoo 



if5W5t^O'-'O»0'^W5C^»CC^C0 

^H CSI •-< l-H ^H *-(CO T-t 



OOOOOi 



-OOOCiOOOOOiOO 



oo»ooo»coooooeoo>ooooi 

iC»OC^OO-^>OCOOO*OC<JtJ<I>^'^»OC^*-<0 



oooooo 
oooooo 



C^ O O i« lO o 



OOOOC:OOI>-OOWO 
OOOOrOO»O^HOOOO 



<M»OrOC^<M^:J'I^CO*CC^»-«iO 



OO-^OO*^OOOOO00OO»OOO»c"O 
OO^COCt^OOOOO^*lOlOCiOOC^IO 

ccocdcoiCciiriTro^O'^t^t-^oO'^cicco 



CO»0!OCSOOO«»CCOW3C^»00'^t^'-^iO<:OCO 
r000«':D00»O-^iOCOC0C*»t^*OCD*-tC5*OCDCO 



CD CO CO CO t* t^ i 



CI C<» CQ Ci Tt< 



-CiiOcO«Dt/ST»*OiC500'^C-li-i 
T~«i-I I I ^H CM I *-* 






iffi I'd 



> e ;2 

_ C c3 .' o 












^ ^ a 1-; I-; PQ ►-; ffl p^ ^ H-i B h^ H^ -; i-i cQ z oj >-; pq 



g.2 c = " X > 
o .5 — rt •- = — 






H 










SS : ; : 






























s ; ; 1 I 












■"irBo 






i i i i i 




00 CD I>- -^ CI Ci ■^ 
-^ CC CD 'rj"<*< OO O 




O-^itCD 1 ICOCO 




; 






' c 

6^ 


Milton McNeil 

W. T. Comer 

G. M. Burcham 

J. W. Bryant 

J. VV. Bryant 






ASSOCIA TIO\AL 8TA TI8TIGS. 



95 



1 tio "CO 

1 irt lui 


00 




1 


1 ilO 100 

1 irt ic<i 


-^ 


i i i M 




1 1 1 100 
I 1 I 1 t^ 


00 




s 













P 


l-HO ^Ht^ • 
tOOOt-M 1 


i 


IO»-l 10 1 


00 

U5 


1 1 . i i 1 


Levi McCann... 

L. B. Murray... 

W. W. Myers 

W. A. Holleman .... 


Poplar Spring... 

Rock Creek 

Shoaly Branch ... 

White Plains 

Cash Collection 


1 ! 




(Mooooi-HOc<i(Mb-ec-^»ftu:)0 

CiT-liOGOTt<<NCOOOCC>.-iCNJOS-<^ 



Occcocooocoiot--r^iC': 

OTj^i-ti-HlCiOOOi-H-^i-tt 



r-l <M 



cor^ ii-ioO'«*< 



r-« l(NO'-* 



r»cD»0"^':oGoco:Oi-t 



CO »f3 03 r-i ^H 1-1 



O CDt^^^Oi-tt 



5 u5 r* »OOS C 



O O — ' O O W5C 



<N 1-t rt 



Ci>0000>- 



d t- CD 00 GO 



OiOO 
06 O CO 



0iQp0ie0C0«3t^O00OOi0'-«c0<MW30001'* 
COOiC^COt^OcO»-HC^OCvJC^COOOT*<00(Nt^T-t 



to (N COiO CO C 



3 r-- 00 Oi »o c 



3 -^ :o 00 00 10 



O iC "-I coo 



QO 00 l>- »0 C^l 

i-H O CO 00 00 






00000 

10 ^ O 00C5 



C^<M O CR 



(N O 



OOCDOMi^COOOOiOOiOO 
OOCiOO(MO:0-^OOSt~^rfi 



OC^OiiOO(Mi-Hi— icDCDC^Tt^tO 



O 0000 O CO CO O 

CO CO 1^5 O O »0 O 



00 CO o *o ■^ ^ iM 
1— I CC "— ' »— t CO -rf CO 



COOiOOcCC^^OCOO^^ 



^H 1-t O O Ci 4 



CDCOCDOO'-HCOC^'-fiL 



rH^i-Hi-KM 



-00'*00i-HCOl~^'-*C 



t^»r3o;'-Hc^cob*(M 



JCOi-HOOOO-^OOiOOiCDt^-^OOCOOiOSiO'fii^CO 



^*lOcc»— 'Cs-^c^Ocicoiot~^i>-»— '-^cocor^-o 

003*oooooocc<iocococO'— >»r;oocor--c^t— CO 

(M i-H .-H f-H ,-,,-, T-) r-l (M C^ ,-( i-H 



t^GOOiCO-vt* 



... CJ o 
M P M O 

•t; o 3te^ - 
c o 2 

c3 a^-w 
-c cs ? 3 
OH ■ 



o S 



rt(M i-l<N 






.^►S5^ 



KQc 






^ M u 

a O II 

OaPnGQ 



;°>^J 



2 W Q Oi^^^ 

oi: gi£T3 S C-T3 

t: 03 c « S S— o 



03 o o ' o - 



O-Sarxi-^^ 



rt o 






'-H O -HOOO 



'-*CO'-HC^ CO 

coc^i 00 o 00 



OOO'* lOOt^O 
rt* Oi "(J* CSl O CO O 



■^ t^C^JC 



CO rHb- 



(MO^O 



O m CQ -^ O 00 -"^ 
lO C»J CO CO lO C^ t- 



i-« ^-^ll 



CO to b- 00 W5 -^ CO 
CO ^O t^ i-H -^ O 00 



C'^IC^C^iOOiOCOOOOCO'-'COOa 

ooior^c^TfOiOO<:oocv|'^'^ 



^^ o3^z;^_ 

C — 'i^ "^ -J3 

2 3 - >» u 

t; .^-S O c3 3 

cjo - o c.a 

O-iS 5^ O 03 O" 



^ , rt a g 
^S o-i^ 3 



^ o 



2; 

go JO 
o-SS o 

"S^-SoSi-S 

►4j2 -►^ +j Oj" 

_r .S« oOg 
Ill ^0:5(1,(5 CO 
^oddi-;<itf 



£ o S S o p >> 

■<>-5l-^l-5l-JWd 






q S 



_; 1 > ' I 
"■ o^ i 

t- GJ OJ 






X o 

, ^ a 
)0H 



^o.-g-S^jogMO^a.Oc 






96 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTIOX 







■*Tl<COOCv 


to 








> CSJ 








'4 in 




•JB^OX 


-H^«„^ 










■ 0<>J0 


1 CO 














•sia^sraipi paSy 




ilM(M(N 


OS 








I lf3 1 o 


' E; 




■noi:>'Bonpa 










IBiJa^siutpi 




\U '.-^ 


















o 




•aSBUBqcJjo 


(^(M -^Mt- 


i 










CO 




•snotssij\[ 










looqog ABpung 


e© ■ 




X5 














COrfO'J'C 


to 




•suoissij^ 




^ 




uSiajoj 


e© 


■* 










coo-< 


■* 




•Bnoissiji\[ 












araojj 






g^c 


g 






t^OO-HtC 


(V. 




•SU0[SSIJ\[ 




'^ 




IBnOHBiDOSsy 


•^id^Cl'^ 






puB ajE^g 








•cltiisj3qni3i\[ 




g 




looqog ABpnng 




N 


73 


•drq8jaqraan 




o 


^am^Q 


-H ^ 


•o 










03 


6 


•srasiidBg 






g 
















Pi 
















w 
















s 


86 
O 


> 




6 o 








s 


n 


n-H 






^ 


fl, 


C3 


!nS 






l^t 


a 


Sizcmore, Sou 
Hart, Stovall 
McFarland, B 
Brummitt, Ox 
Duncan. Stem 




1 




^4S^'-^H 










hHWg^H, 












' '< >, 












nstall 
adley. 
inawa 
rtin... 








£ 




G. T. Tl 
J. A. Str 
A. B. Di 
J. L. Ma 








i 




1 '.^ 






















a. : ; £ 




1 




02 


a ; :o o 


"3 1 




O 


33C7=« 








So 








H 





kCChOOOOOOCO 

oocoooo-^uooo 

i-H CO M '-1 »o i— ' ro 



»0OOC5OOOOO 



OOOW3iOOOCS»OCfl 



OOiOOOOOOOC^IO'^iC 



•O-rPOOOOlOt^OiOlCiO 



ooc^oooocr^o 

OiO-^OOOOO-^iO 



t* ?D o Oi r>- CO OS 1 1— ( 00 



0SCC<M05CDCC»0'--'C0OTt*-^t>.CC(MC^C0a0-«^-TflOO 
C0(OC000ThC00iC0C0OTfOC0C0O'-HC0»-w-^C^,— ICO 



1-H I C3 r ^^ 






;-0—- 
tJ •; _^ X - ^ — _g o 






pa s£ ^ ,- ^ s — " 

cK-3 - . .S-, c 






»i C: i-i. tn c S ^ I 

old 



>|SHJc^Kd'|d 
tS-^hJHi-ji-JwSd 



o VT^ c aj 



6.S 
1^^ 



£ =i> .^ ^ 






5.2 ti- 
ls o 

>^C5x 



pjH^^^j?O-^QQ.^3:^0i =ds<sd'^H 




ASSOCIA TIOXAL ST A TISTl CS. 



97 



f O O O -H iC; 0<M »0 CD iM O I ^ O O O O ifS 



O'^COCiC^J-'J'CDt—iOC 



J O lO O O t^ 



OCOCOC^OO'-«'-»t^'^"^^H lOi— iC 



1-1 ^ »-t (M C^ '^ CD 



I COCM '-H i-H 



0»0 01iOO<MO 'OOOOOW5 
O t^ CD t-^ O CO »0 I O O UD O O C^ 



— -DO-tJ^^OOOt 



(M »-t OCH-H (tH 



I lO »C '-H CO C^ CD 



KQ 



0)73 



i; 6.— 
a a =3 



oooo o »o 



OiO ^H^HCO(N 



o o c o o »o 

O O O lO O (M 



oooo lOOOOOO 
lOOO^O lOOOOOO 



CSJtOiOCO • »0 UD «-< <M (M CO 



OOOO I'^OOOOC 
000«0 ilr^OOOOC 



MO lO 00 1 CD lO "-t "^ <-< f— ' 



oooo ' -^o 



t>- CO CD re O C 



1 O »0 O O O CD O 
)*C C^ OC^ O GOO 



O'-'OCOi-HTt^OOC^CDCviOOCD 
CS >—< CO CO C^ CO M <— I CO Tt< 



O O M o 
CDC^J -^ id 



OiOOOOOOOOOOcOO 
T-tOit^-OOfMOOOCDOOOO 



■^C^"-*t^»-H(MC400CqiCC^COI>- 



GO to O 05 



J O O O O O'^ o 
-lOOOOO'-^O 



1i— "Tf(M»0C^05C 



OOOOOOOO 
CiOOiOcDOtOO 



1 C^ O <M ITD CO CO <M 



O Oi "^i< CO CO lO CO lO I CX) -^ O ■^ lO •«*< i/D T-1 l t* N CO O CD CO 50 t>- m tO <3i 



I r*< CO ■^ iC 00 -^ 1— • CO Tj< ■^ I CO QOt^OOCO CO lOO 



acoos-^-^csjiooocOf-H 



OCOCD-^OO^—OOOiC^COOiOCS-^OO"^ 



i-i 00 O Oi W3 00 '-' 



*-iCO'-'OI>-COCOt~^OOC^t~*t^Tt<( 

-■^ w- O c^l O •—< r^ -" ''^ '^'» —" "^ ^^ '*"'—" ■ 



'*-' «— ^ *ij i-^j -^j- ijkj -^T- >•■< 1— 1 t'j >— 1 '_j i-- ^j^ CTj 1.-^ uuCMr»l>-^<C^l^'COOO CD CO 
'-<'— lOiO^HCOCOaiOC^lO-— tCO'^CDC^-^lC00CM'^CO*O(MOit^TJH 

,-,,— 1,-lr-f .-H ,-H i-HClC^CSI CO 1— t MCO f-H 



OS I i-H CO coco 



df^ 

^■^ 

^o 



J^ tH eft- „ ^ ^ > 

S p. o_*j S a 5 
n <u 'h 73 "^ -_ 3 ~ .S" 



;^g ;- 



. 03 



:;3 ^' c o 5 t -i ■/ c — 



^H I CO I ^ ^ 



■^ t^ CO -* c^^ « 



c 03 ^'^ ; :s^ 

X ■'' "~ ^ .-"3 .2 




U5 ■<** lO Tt< Oi 00 



bO 



d o 



:&:►.] 



122 



S O 



03 -a 



rv >i.2 '-iJ^ 









d "' 






20= 



■3 >.'^ "S o "£ 



io 






d 2 I > 



MT5 



KM 



^ 2o 



W c,-^g_„.S.OS 



SoSS 






98 



2\^. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTION. 



•I^^ox 



•sjajsraij^ paSy 



•noTiBonpg 



■93vnvx{(iiQ 



•snoissrpi 
looqog XBpnng 



•enoissij^i 
u3iaaoj[ 



•gnoissij^ 3UI0JJ 



•snois&ij\[ 
{■Bnoi^jEtoossy 
pnB ajB?g 



•dTqsaaqraajv m^ ,^ 

jooqog XBpnng 



OS ■* 00 Oi »C CO 



^om^Q I 



•grasi^d'Bg; 



>or-rt(M 



>d 
5-— i o 






o c S 
^ K =^ i" 



.= : 2 aJ 
$ « ' S > 
■5o> i^2 



c; -^ 



CX310 ICO 



CO C'l O CC r-J *-. 






1 lO CO t^ o 



40 ^-lO-H 



c: c^ ::^ o * cJ 

<M T-t CC 



t>-iOC^003iO ito 
COCCIO»O^^00 I CO 



COOOO"^iCtOdlOOO»«'-^COCOt^»Ot^-<J*COO 
C0O<MC0t^00iO^Hi0OC0t^C0iOt^0000C<ieO 



» c 

^ - 






E: 03 C 03 



o_^ 



eS c3 



so 






ad 



lu " S fc-^ SP^ 



1- .- > 



s c „, g 
>>03^ C 

• ?^ ^^ 

C o S . 
"■^ >i C 



c c c « i^ 



(» 



B 



C.2^X'3 ««-,; 53 3 

= Co£s!Oa!.gSc 



O 5 5 'S ;:; r- z 
' ^ Ci g ? ij -^ u i 



ESc 



ASSOCIATIOXAL STATISTICS. 



OOOOOOOCD^OOO 



t~- -^ :c O tc --■ O • 



-^u'^r^coi-ticc^csco 



oo»ooooooooo"o 



^— TC^HC^^Orowro 



oooooooooooo 



lO ^-H T-H C^ CSi i-< T-« O 1-* .-H r 



O O lO O O O OiO o> o o o 
00i-'0000C^»-<0 00 



»C»-iC0»-HlOI>.<MCslOS»O»O»O 



cooM'-Hc^coioooooowaioioo 



»OC*1COI>.'-HCO'^i->TP!:Ob-.»— «»00500-^ 



oooooooooo 

iCOOOOOt-^O^OO 
CO CO ^ »-«'-« O 00 (N ' 1-H 



000000*0000 o 
OiOOOU50 00»OOI>- 



^H(M T-H.-I *0>0(M 



cDOI^O<MOOOOOO 
i-HOI>-*0»-HOCOO»000 



Cq »0 r-i (M -^ o rt* Tjf <M ^^ 



U5 iC lO O 



kC o oo 



C^ 00 »o »o to C<1 o 
■<*« ■^ CS CO (M ^H O 



OS »-H ^ 05 OO Oi lO 



oo o o-* oc 

lOO OO-"* o c 



oooooooo 
*oo*f30 a>oo 



O CO in* O O 't** o 
lO i-- «— I O (M "^ O 



I T-* C<l CO CO W5 CQ 



ooooo 
o »o o »oo 



W ^ r-< 



oooooo 

oooooo 



ooout oo 

OO tOCQ W30 



i-I^Ot-I» 



— I(N rl »0 ItH 



ICOO lO 



OOOOOiCO 
00»000(NO 



^O l-tl-H^C 



OOOOOOOO^OOO 
OiOOOOOiO»j^C^OOO 



OOu^CiOO*00000»00000 
OOC*10»COOiOOOO'^^*0000 



lO OICM ^ c 



1— 'lO lO C<J 



OOOOOOO 
O O t^CO COiOO 



lo l-I 



OOOOOOOOiOOOO 
0»OiOOOOOOiMOtr30 



I ^ ^ .— I »o 



SOOtOOOOOiOOOiOO 
Iir30Cv)0*-0 0»OC^OOCOO 



GOlOO 



OOOOOOOi-HCOOOO 

OOOOOOOiOCDOOO 



O^HcOTPuscoO'-fOOOOOiO 
O <M^^ O^ ^ 



OOUO*MO«DOOOOOOOOOO 
OOCOt^O-^ 000*00000010 

io»oc<i>oot>^*ot^T-Hb^'^i-Hc6*oo»o 



<MOO*OOCOO 
coo coco >o "^ O 



C<l i-HiOi-li-l ^ 



!>. O -^ 1— I oa CO lO 



C0*0 I CQ O '-« lO Oi t— CO lOOcO-^C 

-"■ — -io^ooot^cococd iCOOSt^t 



ICOO»OC^CO(M iC^OO-rf 1 C<l O - 
I CO ^ lO *0 CO -^ I I>. CO O It-* Tt* c 



■^"^C0COtO-^»O'-HG0O*0*O»OO3*0 

csicO'-i'^'-'CoeociioocqM'^oco 



wo 1 




c«3 















Dc^io-^oicscor^co* 



SCSCOGOl^OOOOO^HiO'— tos 



»0 OS O CO "-H 



COCOCO-^ • ii-H^00»O tCOCOCO(M(M ■ »0 ■<* 



" O 

"30 



WW 



1-5 l-j 



i= - 1' s s . 

O C fev^ 3 O 
C gS ^ O Ml 

•-Jl-jQpJl-ifePH 



a a'o ^ 
o oua g 

:S C3 rt . 

. . - M 

5 C o 5S 
O 3 o <^ 

OcqkS 



c3 c3 

a"~ ■ - ~ 
o'-c o-d-3 ^ 

^ a'.sSs S 
o ti a o -^ a 

>i— . o3 ci (- ro 



M > c3 

t- S 3 
3 H O 

&H . - 

o ° a 
a-2 >> 

1-5 >-5^ 



aa.s 






e^cS 



S5 



^a 



7-:o 






-s-g a 
a t- o 

o ca o 

Hmw 






c ' — I — ' a t- o ?! 
a >> >■. a- a 3 
a o o Q:3 >? o 



1 0) 

;o . 

c -A - 



I 0) 

; > 

o 



1 t OJ 

■ O a 



: a 



c = ." >> o 






^O 






■3 O K O o 

ZK^W« 
^S^K^d 



;s-; 



i-^a 



' 1 a g a 
,-a o 2 t. o 

; 3^0 " = S g >.i;.-^ t3;S - i£ a ^.S^ S--~ =a - a-^ 



"3 "s is -S I 
>.>>j2 aj. 
000 a^ 



^jsi ^"o a 



100 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTIOX. 



l^^ox 



oO'*iraoooooooic 

OO-'i^OOOOOOOOO^ 



COOSCOiO^-Hi-H^HiOCOC^OO-* 



O-^OOCOCOO^OlOOtOOO 

oos^-oooooeoooiooo^oo 



105»0t^OOCDO'*CC(MOO'-^(M» 



S^COCO^C^l^O-^^ 



MM -^ CC ^H CD ^ 



sja^srnij^ paSy 



•no|!>Bonpa 
IBua^sraipj 



oooooo 

O O O O O lO 



o«noooooooo oooooo 
oocooioooooooc-*oo 



CO W5 ^H t^ 



!C»CSC^t-iC^C^CO^H(M^-C 



ooooooooooo 
ooooooooooo 



^-^^(MU^^HM^HC^C^10*0 



•aS'Bn'EqdjQ 



oo-*-*oooooooio 
oot^cooooooooco 

cocQ-*t>^c^cqu500^iOC^ 



OOOOOOOCCOCQOOOO 



JOt^cDtCO^DOOCO 



•snoissij^ 
poqog ABpung 



•suoiss!i\[ 
uSiaJoj 



OOOMOOOOOOOO 

oor^cooooooooo 



OU20OOOC0C000OC0O 
003000000000000000 



CO»ncC^(MC<ICOOO«3iOC 



0=DOOC<I»OC^>^OOCOOO^C 



•snoissim 
araojj 



OCD I ^-CM 



OOCOOOOOO 
OOOOOOOOO 



OtXOOOOOOO— lOOO lOO 
0U200000 OOCOOOO lOO 



I O O »r3 "O 00 



I tC ITS I o »o 



•snotssij\[ 
{■BnoT^jBioossy 
pnB a^B;g 



"oooocoooooooo 



oo oooooo 
o»f^c6o6c^cD<cooooi 



OOOOOOOOO ooooooo 
OCDOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 



•*01 (M 



5^HCOOC<ICCOO»COO-^'^0»^^^05C> 
CO r-H ^H ^^ 05 C^ 



•diqsjaquiGj^ 
looqog ABpnng 



icoCOCOOtcOCO-'i^OO 



lo-^t^ t m 1— I oo*^ o ■* o o (N "* r>-o ^H -^j^ -^ CD iO 

Tj*^(M c^t^OOCOI^OU^CSScrsOOiOO-^CDCOt^ 



■diqsiaquiaj^ 

qoinqo 



Tt^oooooou^xjcocir^c^iooo'—rcoot^ocoo'^cocc-.- — -., — — 

— cDt^iOI>>'X>»0'— 'CCCOCDCiCOOOC5COCDOCOt^O^^O;iOQOOiOC<)Ot^ClCOCD'-H 



CC CN C<J -^ 



^ CO ^ ^Hi-H ^ c 



•srasT^d'Ba 






JQO I i-H CO 00 ^^ OS CO T 



i50C<i^Hc^oeoooco*-<t 



1^ Tj<(Mi-l t-Ii-IIfH CO 



-^ CI S S£ ^ 






S^ .c 



T3 >' 

§&>^ -I 5 

> J3 S— - « 

c! « o cj s^ i: 
■^ ^ G !r 5 — ^ - 



«_■_; 



^ £ C 



■ c 'S °*^ ' ' i I ^ ' 


















<i i-i « >^ 1^ H-i H^ d Q -j; d HrJ pi >-i I-; Q d 1-^ 6 d I-; d ^ 1-; p-; d M >? M tsj '-J d >? E-< 



Dam.. 

m 

Springs 
r City. 


er's Gr( 
ille.... 
Spring 
Shoals 


I,-? M = O 


' 'C > S' i" 


eave 
ethk 
oilin 

CSSCI 

uffal 


ri cs.2 ^ ^ 


cQea:c:m 





2 . o 5; o . 



1 ' "3 
I o o 

; £ 03 



a; a; Q. s. 



as ^ c e 



°'5 






i§---^SEo 



a; .= ^ c: o 












H pL, a, i, — £ y. 71 -X t3 



AHSOCIATIOXAL IHTATISTICS. 



101 



s§s 


§ 


mmm 


O 


BBS 


3 


wrocc 


2 



;OOC;»CGr:00'^OcCO 

;iooioc5coc^o«oOciO 



CiOOCiOOOCOTj^c^lCQCOO 



^_^eo 



«? 



is a 

g O td 

pqOK 



1 ; :3 



s 1=^ ^ 



oo O lO 



O^^OCCO 
OcOO*-* O 



1 COC^ <OiO 



OOOOsO 

ooocco 



Ot^OOOiOO'fOco 



OCC000050i-HOOOt-<o 



lO'^OOiOOCSl-^OOOCqO 

5co»f:s'^i>^Ti^cctf£»occowi 



ooO"^Oio»f:;"^oico» 
»oo5»coio6cccc"^*ooioi 



o o o o o oo 



CO oo c^ O ■^ ^H 

■^ ^ ,_, ,-H O CC 



»ooo o -^o 

ooooot^o 



O O lO O <M oo 

ooc^oco— . 



oo o»o x>o 



CO lo ^ --' ooo 



»co oo oo 



JOOOO 



1— "QOQOCOO^COI>-CMCO-H05i00il>.00 
t>-*OOiOCDcCO>00»OCOTt'rOCC(MCZ3t>- 



I CO :o 00 "^ r-H ic 



SCIOO'— iClTjHOiCCJCO'^'^COi. 



lO 05 W3 lO -^ C 



CD(Mt-*— <COClrrO»J^COOO"rh'rfcDt--?OCOt-'— "i— iMi-tCCCO 



H 



dj js 'p: O ^ ^ 

"1^1 = 2 



- ^ - aj 

^ MO >, „ . 

c c^c^ S OJ.5 c_i 
Q^Kcisi«Wd;Sp 



^ c- J 
cs 5 S 

m 5 ^ 

gPQ 



'g.s.s-S§ rl-s 

g C3 cS —ic. t- ti 03 
• . . -.^ 'J3 • 






";9 S S3 3 d g =3 =S 

6 "i-JSd^i-5*^'^ 



;w IK 

3 S ° P 









<D M 

cd.S 









_ s, ;s e; X X r^ c 



102 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 





1 

1 


$11.00 

9. 78 

4.95 



3.00 

1.00 


4.00 

6.'5.5 

1.70 
6.85 

5." 60 

62.33 






•SJ3jsraij5 paSy 






1 
1 


o 

« 
O 

Q 
1 

w 
ffl 
13 


•uoi^Bonpa 
IBua^sraij^ 






•dSBHCqdJO 


1 1 1 1000 1 1 iQ • 1 • I 
iiiiC^C^iiiOiiii 

1 1 1 'dm 1 ; ;" ; ; 1 ; 


1 . 1 1 . I .00 .... CO 
1. W50.... C3 

1 1 I ! 1 1 .TjS-^ . . 1 1 m 


1 


•SU01SSIJ5 

looqog Xcpung 








1 -81101881511 
nSiajoj 


: ; ;g8is :;::;::: 
i ; isi"^'^ i 1 i i j i i i 


'"'2.' 65 

9.80 


•snoissijn atnoH 




WWW 

6.85 


■SUOISSTJ^J 

pjnoijBioossY 
■poB a'JBJg 


i ; iSS ! ; IS I ;88 : 


; : ! ;8 : : :S : i :S g 1 

; i i i-^ i i i ■ i i H ;; 


•diqsjaqtnajij 
|Ooqos .vBpung 


;S :§§gg§ : ; :|Sg 


; ; ; ; 12' 


•diqsjaqraaj^ 

qoanqo 


lOOOCit^oO'^^^ccotC'^i't^t- 

iCiC^'^e<lir3C5OC500r}'.^CCt^- 


44 
•60 
106 
35 
48 
102 
107 
166 
118 
83 
72 
80 
88 

2476 


•scusndBg 


ICO iC^(MOt^ 1 1 lOCSCCCO 
.(Ml —1 III — — 


ou5f~ |M los ;";« 1 I 1 1 TO 


'i 



1 Ph 

1 -0 

g 

a 

y: 
a; 








Pastors. 


W. C. Hamrick 

J. F. McGee.-.. 

J. F. McGee.- 

B. M. Ledford 

W. A. Hevis 

Joseph Self 

E. D. Cole 

W. D. HoRscd 

F. B. Carter 

J. C". Whitemore 

C. B. RaKsdale 

J. C. Whitemore 


J. M. Hampton 

J. M. Underwood... 

W. A. Uevis - 

J. M. Underwood... 

W. H. Williams 

Frank Sneed 

W. S. Simonds 

W. A. Uevis- 

G. F. Burger 

J. M. Underwood. .- 

W. C. Hamrick 

W. D. Hogaed 

John Barnett 


Churches. 


Bethel 

Beaverdam 

Bethlehem 

Culberson 

Fairvicw 

Frienilnhip.. 

Gra.ssy Creek 

Hopewell 

Liberty- 

Macedonia 

Macedonia, 2 

Minecily^ 

Mt. Liberty 


Mt. Nebo , 

Mt. Vernon 1 

Notla 

New Zion 

New Prospect 

Ogruta 

Pleasant Hill 

Pleasant Grove 

Shady Grove 

Shoal Creek 

Turtletown 

Zion Hill 



A8S0CIATI0NAL STATISTICS. 



103 







^ 








^ rv 


oc- 


»o 




ot^(MOiCO«r3t^oc^icsit^u:;or^c^ic3co*«cic^)'- 








» 












..- 








ooiraooc 


o 










GO 










CO 










O 






0!000 








O i^ o 




=o 


















CQ 










^H 




c^ M 




t^ 






















SSSSKSSSS^ggSSSSSSSSSS 


^ 




c^ 




i>:«««o«c^cicJ-;c^«u5ococ-J«o;md-^« 


00 
















OOiOOO 
















00OU50 


oooo«ooo 


C^ 






<= 






^cici -O 


>0 (M t^ O — 1 O "5 






<M (M 


,H 


c; 




















OOlocc:OlOO-r^c;^ <= — i^=coO'.-5COC 


CD 1 






o 1 




«0-^i^i^d-^i^^i-^7d-oi-^ic^o-^^: 


CO 1 
















owooooooooooooooooooooo- 








'—I 




<N>ott>iM«)<MOio>raoo>r:OiOo?N"Oc-ioo«c<: 












O^OOiO 


>0!M'^'0 00 0-'1^0 00CC 


00 














oor^-^'— ^cocCl;corr'^C'^^'^C50'^^t- 
































ao!OOf^oO'ral^^^^^t-^oooc:■*^> 


lO 




















C»tD00TO-1.t-«=^l.O«=O0ciMC^O-CCO«=«-J.t- 


CO 




ocquiioci-^-a-o — «■« — <Mco-<^oot~ — (^^■*cc 














cq 




-*(>,U5 .- 




CO ^ 1/3 OC *— 1 CC 


CO 03 




t~lO 




o 


a 






■"•^^ ^ ^^ 






^^^^ 






w 


















> 




1 










1 






' 




































« 




















1 








H 




1 








.<M I 


M 






; 








i-l 
H 




« 


_o ; 






;d I 


rt 






! 








H 




tf 


>^ 




-H 1 


: >, ' 


m 












iJ 


c 

'S 
c 


c 

o 

M ^ 

3 t^ 
to C 


3 


C 
1 

> 


W i 

5°= 


Duke, R. 1. 
an, Broadwa 
, Broadway. 
, Lillington . 
lolly Spring 


3 

o_ 
clffi 

^2 


i.9 

n ars 
■X t: 

^ c 

.— ' c 


c 
c 


; 
; 




Flowers 
Womaok 
Prince, ! 
MeCorq 
Baggett 


Matt lie 
Lanier, 
(iilliam 
McNeill 
Parker, 
Patters 
Bradlej 
Stewart 
Teetor, 
Wilkins, 
Morgan 
Bright, 
Link, D 
Ausley, 
Pittman 
Pane, n 


; 




^^^►^pi 


^fe«c<Hja^f5HOHa«c; 


; 




OnHQ-J 


6^CX>AZ^X<^^^^.iA>-i-j: 






d 1 i '— 1 c 


\ i 








c 








9 ' ' c^g 2 1 lo c_;„ 


■«-a 


rr 


g « J i e 






Hollei 

Mills. 

. Norri 

Gordf 

Camp 

Hollei 

F^arme 

Mills. 

Camp 

. CuUo 

jwnsen 

jwnsen 

jwnsen 

awnsen 

. Norri 

Lanier 

Hollei 

. Lassi 

. Gibb 

Mills. 

Salmc 

Mills. 






gtHS2i<;sai^<'^^HH&-KasS'^^"^^ 






i^ddtfi-;i-;>^di-;^m«mMdi-;i^«:?d^c 






: I : 1 ;-Ec ; 
I 1 <u ; 1 isP : 


i s 


0.2 


> ^ 


i 1 1| 


1 1 




i ■! ;S :s| I 


d.-^S.„ 


«-5s ;^gs 


; 1 




■J^ iojl^ i 


"^ -r ^ s 3 \ ^ s .o ,t c s 


"3 1 




C 3 dm 3 g J3 3 "3 3 -g : B = 5 S i o = C 3 ?: 


H 




< 


<fC 


MHC 


c 


c.-;j = 


^^-►^ 


-^h-: 


ss 


^ 


ki 


p^(^ 


p. 


■X. 





O CO o « 


»r 


_ 


c o 


— 






c 












- 


- 






- 


- 


-— 






- 


— 










To 


<- 










•-0 3> O C5 ' O 


<_ 


O— ICO 








r-ico — ■ ' >re 


cc 


^H '^^ C^ 


- 




- 






- 


- 




- 


— 


" 


-T 


o^d^oo 


__ 






o 


ur 


_ 


_i 




o o 






rt(M-i-^ (M 


(MU5 


" 












Six's 
















rt— 1 <M ilO 




— ccMcq 












■o 


t^ 




CO 




-^c^ 'c-iwi 
























c 


0<M>0 












i 1 . 1 




c 


"ooooc^" 


COIOCOt^^OCOOOU^-^Csl 










omo ic<irt 


IC 


lOC^O 










^ -^ 


















a 

a 




c 




Y 


c 


c 


atherman 
nklin, R. 

in 

khn 


•r 






r, Gnei 
, Essie, 
nter, O 
lan, Lo 
ip, Fra 
Frankl 
t, Fran 
iirn_ N 


- s 


D ■ ^ 5? 

>,a a 


Fonts, 
May, 
Keene 
Smitl 
Carpe 
Rickn 
Stallc 
Moore, 
. Jarret 
Mashb 


c 




c 
> 




^feeHKnJ-sgSg 


t- 
c 


«d^ 


►^SS^KS-^^K-: 


ffi 


-iHJffi 


1 


A J ' 




■^ i 


~r 


-7 






















3-2 S-H c >. 


d ; 


hr 


liid 


s = r 2 53^ 




M 


Morg 
Kinsl 
Loud 
Alex 
Morg 
Brad 
King 
Loud 
King 
Gran 


Lh 


3T3-C 




- =3 ca s 
> (. t, fl 

.rapa^ 


;5H4H4^SJ^H4dK 


%f 


_;.^.4.^ 


pR'^oi^f^^COtBH'- 




_g^^H 






















J4 






















g 






















u 














CJ I ' 








(1) 


d 


^ 

£ 








>■ ' ', 


"> 










bc 1 J .£ 
>,\£ > 

= c; z.i: 






io 


^ S 3 g S ?■£•.=■ -(^c: 
DC i.^^ O O bS IKfi. 


.C 


= .S^s 


p: 


a: 


ff 


<_ 


(_ 


L. 


!_ 


Wfes= 


= Lt 


►S 




l^ 



10-t 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



•IB^OX 



•sja^sini|^ paSy 



•uoT^Bonpg 



•aSBUBqdjQ 



•snoisstj^ 
jooqDg Xcpung 



■snoissipj 
ua!aioj[ 



•suoissij^ gmojj 



3 I 



•SUOISSTJ^ 
[•BUOI^BtOOSSY 
pUB a:(Bjg 

■diqsjoqraaj^ 
looqog Xfpung 
■dfqsjaqniaj^ 



■smst'jd'Bg 



o oc o 



^H o »C O O ^ c^ C5 -^ O 05 -^ 



CO ■<*« r^ CO »n c 



O CO "5 -^ IOC 



C^ lO CO 00 CO CI ^^ Oi 00 OS OS CO I CO 
CO .*1« C^ U3 OO ^^ T^ iO aO 00 CO 00 u^ 



^3 5 = 



oot-*»->o »r5 



03 . 
eg 



="13 £^> &':."3 

C C — S ? 5 S oi; 



S : >. lis £ 



a _ 

^ ♦i si =3 js .: 
S ^ ^ ^ n . r 






3 ■:>: c o : 



: O lO rc t^ ^H ' - ' — 

i ^f^ cc oc ro < 

F-i <M c<» ic cc :c O I 



lOOOO 



■ lOC^ '^ T-l ' -t 



O iCi Tf ' cc 



H o ooooc 



1— « .-i =C OO — ' '— ' 



OO OOO :CC 



ss 



OO-^OOOiOOOOO 

WJCCMOOO^OOOOt^O 



•iS<>Ot-^ 


"s 


^ 


2 


t^ o 


- 


■o 


- 


oJ 


5.00 
6.00 
!5. 00 
0.00 

17. ir, 


~ 


iOOOCO 


s 


s 


~. 


00 



r-m Cq ^H .* CO <M »-l (M ^ 



O (M I CO lO t^ O .^ t^O I 05 ^H cc 
lO O I OS CO -^ COO OC^ t ^*< T-H lO 



^ . . ^ , . »0 CO CC ^H CO 

00^-»OOCS^HTjHOCQC0C<»t^cOC0 



r^cOIMdcOCOOCO^-^^ .cot 



IPh ' ^ .2 



0.2 S^-^'3_; - 



^.2 :G;:=:-,-;^ 



"i^ 






' u ^ o -^ 

>, . C ---3 -O 

C Hj! CJ o! cj C 
0-? = C S St O 

, ° s s o o « 2 

';pi3:HHe^d 



■ 03 S 

•S a 

3 3 O 






"Ct:S3'-T;i2^??33Jg 






SS5 2 

.5 sS t: < < S z 

"CJi O O X s c o 



r" OD O 

S4 H I I S G— CIS 



2: K ■*- T ,-'- ^ *^ , 



5 S gJ: s a 



AS80CIATI0XAL tiTATIHTICS. 



105 



>^ O 



C3 S 03 



;^o 









O 03 

as 






dig 
oS 



5 o 



-^ >S"^ go H 
^ /T ^ ■— , fe- 



oCJaj-Oc3.S^«0'S3 




dww-"-§-§-|<i^-§gW^>;<§KKS;^sw<<s^ms 



= M .. '■ a^-S > 






SSo^'-i'ET^°^>>.C3_^rv5aKo:o 






03 



s^ go'- 



Q 

J ! a 



106 



y. a. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTIOX. 



IBIOX 



•eja^sinijij psSy 



•uouBonpg 
jBuaijsTnijY 



•aSBu^qdao 



•SnOTSSTJ\[ J 

[ooqDg ^Bpung 



•suoissij^ 
nSiaioj 



•snoissijj 
amojj 



•snoisstj^ 
jBnoijBioossv 
pnB a^Bjg 



CO' 



— ■ .— oc o — c^ c^i o CV1 :c d: >o-'^ rr :c o 






OOCiOO 



OOiOOO 
00<M 0»0 



'<j^o*?5c:oooo 



OOC lOOO 
0»00 tOOO 



<C<I I T-^lO<N 



CS U5COO -^ ; 



;c oc^coo 



>-l Tl< rt 



ooo c omo-; 



5 C C^I O O O 



c^ -^ ^^ 



u5iOOOaoO>OOOOJCOOOOO 

!Mt~oo«oc~>ooocooo>--;oo 



CO U5 O'o'o'c: c 



I U5 »o o o o c o 



,-< r*^H 














c= cc — o ir^ 
















O OTOM IIO 




U^C^ i^iO t*-l 




O OiOO lO 




c o-*ira lo 




u^ -^ CC CO ' f-H 




1 -.^ 




OOOO lO 








io-*ooo im 
















CO-^ !■* 'Ci 
























0»0t^0 'lO 




CM-a"0 ilN 








oor-o .o 




oo-*o i« 
























Ol 05 »oco»«cs 








^H^^^Hi-i rH 




• (MN'J'USIO 






^t; 


I 


O 


' 1 1 1 1 1 






tS] 


;;;;;; 


H 


; 1 1 ] 1 1 


S 


« , , . 1 1 




r^ ' ' ' ' ' 












Hill 

nion 
ro.. 
Hill 




— ^ ' r ! ^ ."^ 












2<" 0= cj 












O c5 .-'O 








llilll 




^^2g:-U 




BHfeHSf^ 




hJ ■< "^ >-J 1-5 <I 




1 1 1 b, « <U 




ocutt- 
ocutt. 
obbs. 
aokne 
cDuffi 
cDuffi 








KS'^KSS 


^ 


d;;S<tL;fa 








1-5 "-Stj !-»•-» "-9 






c 


; 1 ; 1 i ! 


o 


































, 1 1 O ' ' 


a: 




a 


■a ; : „S . 










P 


•^— OJ p-g-g 








<SSfflCM 



ASSOCIATION AL STATISTICS. 



107 






«0 C<lCO C. l>-tOCCC^Tf 



J'-HtOO'^<OGOOOOC5t^lC<M'— 'caosjoc^c 



ir? O O OOC" 



JO o oo ooo 



oooocsoo-^^oooo 



0~in~o~o o oo 'o' <ri =1 ^ _ 

iOf-'000»000'MO 'OWO 



CD m r^ o o c 



t>- CM i— ' !>■ »0 CO 

o^'oo o"o~ 

oo O O O "O 



-C<I iCiOiOC 



eooo^!Cc-3CMOOi>-t 

O O O ro O O «~0"0 OOOOOiO»00»?;OQO 
OOOC5OO»OOOOO<MOOC0Q0Ot^OO00 



O;0C0iCOOO»0»0C0CM"^U5'— •OfcO»Ct^CMi^ 
CM CCCC-HCIiOOiO-^Oi -^ lOCM'-'C 



OOOOOOOOOOOOO 
00000000<MOOOO 

CMOcSoOOCOiOiOt'-'Ot^O'— t 



OOOOOO 

o oo ":^OlO 

CO ci O CO Tji CO 



lO O CO O »0 "3 



OOOO^Ht^-O 



o »o ic o as o o ■ 
co?6t^cooio6eooo 



O "^" O C:>" O 'to O ^ ^ 0">-< i6 "O'O O'^^^OOOOO 



SooooS5;;o«^oo«F^«c=55?555ooo^SS§S§^ 



— ^OOCC'-'O^t 



^CM^-"^»o•-«"*^oc 



OO0'^Oi0C:iC'-<C0OOO 



3OCM10OOOOOOCMG0OOC0C0 

-OiOCOOOOOr-050CiOOI>-0 



10^»0 0i0»n00c0-^t0000000'— 'OCMCOi 



1-H t-i-""* 

Scooiooroo*— ^oo?^'-ioo-^c^'^^ooooO'^oo^o5oo^ 

OCO'rj^O»OTpiCO':00'*'^«5^CO;^c4^C5CO^_»OQ6ocCM 



^Tt<<M^t-« 1-. 



S-^COiOiOiO-^-^f 

- "~ ~i GO CO ^ CM 00 (_j 1,'j 'Jij 
,— (1— (lOiOCM—iCO-rt* 



COcOCOOiGOCO^CMOOCSC 



ir3 r- CM uO Ci O 

Ci o t^ o ^- 



CO It— 1-H I O Oi -^ Tt< t— CO CO CM 



- oo'^ O 



O t>- CM oo C^l O O 
lO CI CD -^ »0 »-< O 

Tj* CD CO '-* CO oi r^ 



00*000 
oo i« "^O »o 



00)100^00 
O CO O CM CO 00 O 

T-i oi fcO CO "^ CO t^ 



OOO OOOQ 
lOCM O CM -^ O O 

CM 00 CM t^ CO O CO 



O '-'OOO W3 O 
OOOC<1 O t^iOO 

iphOOCO— ^OOO 



lO -^ CO »o C^ CO c 



^HCM — ' O »OC 



3 t-OO ^OiOO 



C<i" ,_( lO C*l O ■* lb O CM '— ' t— O C'l Ci O t^ O t^ 1.^ "^ c^ *^ ■-"< -^ l^ '■ 

COOOOOICI'— ''~tCOt-t>-'— '•-'CD"rt'i-HCDi>-CCOOtOCOiOiOCOO( 
*— « Csj CO t— I »-< f— < t— lO CO i— < CO CO i— 1 •— ' •"" 

I 1-H CM CO I ^ CD ^ I CO Tt^ CD t- C^ l^ CO 



OCMCM!DCMTfOO^I>-'-i'^ 



,-iCMTj*-^CDOCMCM!DCMTf 
»-l -^ CO r-( to CO T-1 1-H 









Jf46dh4i-; 



„ =3 S i 












OJO 



a^ ft 2 S >. s S s. 



^S-g |S:ii g^^ 

►rj W P^ pj Q S (vj h1 fi; 

^^rtK^i^^i-sMd 



S .2 — _5 -a 

^ fc- G 2 03 



i-S o g c3 sj3 2 



£m 



3^ 



■S-S-fC 



o SiJ o-g gS 



\Xi ■ ■ . 

-HOW 



»jpqc<^^sQsQook'^koki-3kok 

>-i^t-i*^OC>^i-i^Xmi-iPi>-iXi-zPi>-!>(!ii-s 



C3 >> 

|3ooa;" — — - -_=:'o"S 

; 1-i ^ >-i ^ ^ pi ^ i-i I-; aj i4 i-i 



!&: « ? 



E3Soa 



C3 »i£ j-^ 
u P c c 3^5 

pqpqoOOo 



ri-^fexHZ; 



^1- 



>£ ;S 



S do 



3 S D 3 & S j; 2.^ i:c3':3;>,SoipO+J 



So 



S 5 



■3.S^^ o § S »i 

C!PHfL|K(SKC/J>< 



O a) 

^ o 
o o 



108 



.V. C. BAPTIHT HTATE COXVKXTIOy 



•I^»oX 



■sja^smij^ paSy 



■noi^Bonp3 



•aSBUB^dJO 



•snoissin 
lOoxjDg ABpung 



•SUOISS!I\[ 



006 



suo!ssij\[ auiojj 



•snoissij^j 
piuoiiBioossy 
puB a^B^g 



• 300 



t^oooo 
oicD O »ou5 



•diqsaaqmaj^i I ^cou^m 
looqos ABpung | 



eocoiooococsb- 



qojnqo 



■sinsndeg; 



tjl -^a* C^ -1^ CO 



06; "* 



wai 






da 



c >- o >> ^ 

a =a P =3 C 

S t- •- t- s 

5 - E - > 



o i/^ -»■ o o 1^ ; 

O l^ t^ O 'O — I 



-OOOO-^oor^O 



: o o ^ c-i ^H t^ ^H 



00000 
00000 

cq ^ 06 coio 



00000 
00000 



CO— < 01 C^ W3 



C'*0000!0 

ocooooc-^ 



■* ^ »« O C<I •-< ^H 



0t^»r50oc 0000 1^0 

OOOOt^OOOOt^O 
COoicO'^S^iOOoi'^tcO 



000 W5IOOU5 
O i-T »0 (M C^l O t^ 



iC »0 TJ ^ ^^ C^ --^ 



ocnoooo 



oo^oor-ooo»or--iooiDODO 



oocoo 



0000 



OOOCOO 

00000 



00000 
o -=r o»o »o 



_ _ _ , I t^ CD t^ Ci O OS Oa 

< 00 ' Ol I -^ -"^^ C^ C?l t^ -^ t^ I C^ (M »0 CO CO CO Oi 



Ot^^Hi0C0i005O»0O»rtC 

co^c^'-'cqc^iioc^oo^ooc 



T3 5 



CJ3 



^^ £0 . - 

2^ ax o-^ 

^ - ^r 3 ^ _S "^ 



- — ., , , J3 C .S 

03 C._J 5J ^-3 M a d ^ 

03:5 c3 03 s; °'^7 'i^ 



13 03 

So 









2 £ "S 

iHd:? 



; f< o a 
. 2 o 03 
; K u >, 



CO «-! 00 c< 



o 



£ c3 £ o 

■§ 5 'E >> 

te ni t, t. 






£:= f:; m tn ^ 5 c ° =^ 2 S £ i* ^ f- '-"^ 

OCOOQQQwWfefefcOOOSffiJ^iJS 



~ o o o , , 
■f » K a^a 

22 2=3 S2 c cs = 






"I 

BO 



SSSSS 



A8S0CIATI0XAL ST A TISTWS. 



109 



- »0 CD 
00 (N 



OOO 
M COi-H 



00(M 






ffOO^OCC-^-^U^t-^CC 



o o -^ o o o o 

OOiOO»COO 



ooooo 
o»ocooo 



0000000W500 



■<*« lO »o o o 



OOiCOOOOOOO 

ooicoo»n»oooo 



U3 ,_,,_. CO CO C 



OCOOOO-* 



ooooo 



oooooo 

O ^-3 O O O O 



too T-t coco »o 



ooooo 



■^ i— r lO CO C 



OOOOC5 
O O iC O C5 

ci 1-4 oi cq 1:0 



OOtOOOOOOO^OOOOOOuti 






i-H (M I <M 05 1— ' OS CO O t-* " I »0 O «3 O "^ t^ »0 t^ 05 Oi 
^ (M 



1 1* c^ t>- CO ^ 00 1^ 



■^coc^QOTr":!<M'*tococq»-H(M'-Hcococ 



W g-g -fc; 

. £; -s a) 55 



2 S S S 



o z 
o a 

S2 






• . to 

'(V -^ m" 

— O t- c3 
0) O >.Q 

E-<>-jcch5 






.■-so 



a) > 



<u 



' '-^ ^ ' s; « di ,^ - 
, >'^«i-iddaj « 



-1 2-2 M_g 

c3 03 3 ri;;^;^ 



s w 



I <D (U O 5f 

, o o -^ o 



3-9 



;p3 



a; o^ :^ 5 o § £ S a aac: S fl ^^ 



lOOOOO 



O5Tt<C^»0Q0^t^Ot^C^)OG0'>*C0 
T-HOI>"»OiOOOt--OQOCOOS<MW3CD 



(NOC0Tt*»0 
i-l(Mi-l i-H 



£-3 - -^ 

O O : . . 
i^i-5-«Ji-5i-^ 



<a S 
3 o 

03'-' 

o o 






2-^ 






ci n 



I i« O 1. ^^ "T^ :r* -/"■ -"^ 



no 



N. G. BAPTIST STATE COXVENTION. 







s 


5000 lO m 






r« 






■Ve%ox 








•saa(Sinin paSy 










•uonBonpg 










IBU3!JSraiJ\[ 












O* 








'^ 






■aSBUBqdJO 


C- 


J ^ C-J (M 1 lO C-l 
^ 1 (M 




•suotssipi 




;;;;;;! 






jooqog /CBpnng 










•snoissTj^ 










j uSisaoj; 




;;;:;. 


I 1 




•snoissij^ 9inojj 














lO 1 lO c 






■SU0ISSIJ1J 








IBUoiBioossy 




lee J m to 




pnB »;b?s 










•dnjsjaqinapj; 


^ 


lO lo 1 c 






jooqog jCBpung 




1 1 1 ° 


a 


■diqsjaqniaj^ 


c 


iOOtOQO W3 OS 
•«< to <M CO lO "O 


a 


qojnqo 










,-H 




a 
o 


•SUISI!jd*Bg 


*"* 






U 










P 










2 










p 


s 








g 


O 








^ 






■^ i'H ; 


w 


o 




:|i i 


z 


PL, 


es 




-d 


J3 


;^ ;« ; 












cii 


c 


: i-' : 2 ; 






^ 


s 


lii i^ i 






o. 




. S 'J2 . 






3 


C 


■ (S ; o • 






OQ 


is ;« i 




1 


t» 


« 


•^ :§ i 


1 




02 




















2 


£ 








o 




















§ 




■-^ ^ c 2-^ 




1 


fe 


C 


J. M. W 
T. D. 1 
I. H. G 
J. B. R 
B. B. P 


1 




s 




■ I : i : 
















c 

5 

O 


J3 


■si ill" . 








O 


"sills e2 






















<! 


H^Hffih^ 





■>— 'Ooooot^oc5-^oooociooor^t>- 

t^roOwOO'— 'OcoO»OiCOcoO'^Ciu^iO'-H 

COCJ^-C^iCCOCl'— (CC;0 r}*{MiO"<*'r-tc»JeoC;csi 



'-'OOOOOOOOO 
(MOiOuDOOOOOO 



lCOi-<i-i'^<MC^rHOir- 



oo ooo o 

OO OOOiO 



CO<M OO^HO<M 



oooooot^oc^oo 
oioo-^oo»-«ocsio 







OOOOiOOOOO 
OOOOTfOOOO 



C^C-lCS'-«C^i— "C<|iOi— I 



oooooooo 
oooooooo 






ooooooooo 

OOOOO'^OOO 



OOOOOOOOI>-OiOOOt>-COO 

r^iocou^ioooocic-it^i-HOiocoiccor^ciciso 



ooogoggg^g 


oomooooroo 


m«raTO!^^oc>.-o«T)4m 


t— t CO 



oooooooooocoo coo 

OcoOCDOOOO»C-rpOOiOOO 

i>^ciiococ<iodococ<i(^jc<iict^u'^irD 

Cfl »-1 CO Tt«C^ T-« 1-H i-H 



OW3t^CDC0t^C0I-*C0e0C0<0O<MC0 
eOCOO^WSOrfCO-^OCOWSt— CDt-^CO 



r^»OC-OI>-iOt~---*-^'«*CSOOt^30!Cc6C5"l>-OCOOO 
Tj(0SCDOi003C<l'<*<0SI>-i— tOO'O'XS'^OOC^OOiO 



1-1 CM 



::: o 



>i O r^ J3 3 O ,t. .s >. £ 



S :£ 



;i ' o ; c 



1-5 >-» 



^►^5= 



>._a_; J ^ 









S o 



; ' >> : ' I >. ' 

' <U ■ 0) 

- ■— u! ^ c S -' E i ■ 






?u 



<P5 



a I 

■ £ : 

£ «P o O.S ; ; 

gt:~ re £^ 

2 C3 2 - 3 S O 



1 a> a) 



=i £ :■:; j«-^ c = 'Sa; 



ASSOCLiTIOXAL STATIt^TWS. 



Ill 



O O c^l o o o o 



ooooooo 


§ 


t^ ^ CO ^^ (M t^ li^ 


o 


S :S§SSS 


o 


CO i--«2g 


B 




)|i(00 






112 



N. C. BAPTLST STATE COyVEXTIOX. 



•|B40x 



fC CO O O O '— 
CM ^ lO O O GTi 

t-^ ir; ^ iC c; o 

QE, ^ ^] ,-. -M 



^ Oi 00 O O Cft 



1 »c cc ^ ^^c 



c: (M c^ iO -*** - 



cv^O*^ — :^OC:0»J^Oi 



It}*'— 'l>-QC30t--'— ■*0000»C'— '! 



1-H t— ^COtMOCiCX! OOCO ,-c^i-i 



■ sja^sinij^ p33y 



•noT^'Gonpg 



•oSBnBqdjQ 



•SUOISSTpJ 

|ooqog ABpung 



OSO^Ci'-'OOOO 
CDO»C'-«tCO"5Cq 



O *C »fi O O CO 



OfM iC O O 






•saoissij\[ 

91II0JJ 



CD C*3*0 CD C 



»o c^ t^ CD ro 



y-Btiori^ioossy 
put; 9^'B:jg 



500000 



OC<IOO<MCMtJ<oOOOOOOiOOOO 
□OTj^OOCN^i-iOOOOOiOCCiOOSiCiO 



CO '— -^ t~* o c 



CDrOO*OCDlOt^OW3h-.iiCCD fCI>-CO 
CM COi-iO^H(M (M(M 



■(Irqsjaqra9j;\[ 
|OOi{og X^pung 



t}< 1— « iC »0 C<l Ci Ci 
!>. lO O CD r^ O Ci 



OOt^C^ 11-HTtH 

t^ COt^ I OOGO 



HiOCDCCCTl-^iorOCDC 



:«— tClCDOOfMt^-CDcOTfC 



; ^ lO t^ CO CO 



•dtqsjaqraaj^ 
qojngo 



O O CD Tt» 00 »0 »-" 
CD 00 Oi C^ CO t^ 00 



COCiCOCOt^iO 



C>1C^COQCCDC:OO»CC^)CCI>.00C0t}<00CD«D'^ 
OOCSOiCCCOCDt^CDiCiOOiOSCOcDiOCD-ia*^!-^ 

CO cq oo 



•stnsi^d'Eg 



oo»-< coco t^ 



dCS IC^HOOOO 



f-iOOCM »-fCD 



CO ii-t 



■r o O cj >j C3 

> 2 >.;§ £ a 
lilacs 

.£ .d tc -3 t." '^ 
c3 ? ^ 3 d >■ 



1^1 

S > c 
_© o o 



b"o3 









o 

iJ < o ^^ « £ .i: "3 . 



T.-a on in-= S 
r C3JS o =3 c o 
:S c~^ S - o 

. ■ ^ . . • 



o .— 



'-jf-s'-ji-jOi-sO 



o 2 c 

S E 2 
^ ^ >»^ 

cJH4h4WdW 
d<5«i^d^ 



i^d<ifi;wdHH^c^W(j 

i«ddpi&:HHo2Kpii^H 



d^<i 



03 V 



o o 

3 a.g 

U 03 C 

5mm 



<u c sr= 



« 6.^ 

C 037= 

°o 

2o^ 
moo 






- ^ eg'-' 







ASSOCIATION AL STATISTICS. 



113 



Tj*i— iiO^Ot>-t-OCDi«OOC^t^O'-<'^ 
t~^00l0C0Q0Ot0»CC0Ot^O0S0004iCC^ 

_( ,-. cc >-' to -^ ':c ir; t-- »-* CM -— < c^ -^ 1— . 



COlO O lO 



'-H T*40 lO 



»oooe0'^00«x:)00c:^ 

500iOCOa00001«OOC315D 



i-H^ 1-ieo 



:oooo '* too 
: o o oo "* "* o 



^OO^OOOOtOCOO 

lOOiOCCOtOOOCCOSO 






o r^ o t^o 

OCCO !© ^ 



ooooo 

OOfMOO 



O-^i0t^c00iOCMO'^'-<C000CDr^l~-OCM 

icco»oiooooot^'— <GO00'^'-*<©cC'CMr--fo 



^Tf-(^^l:ocOTfOOcDooto■^'— " 



JiCCDrt^iraoOGOiO-^t^^Ct^iOTt^C 



l-H ^H ^HCO l-H 



1— I ^ ITS M 



CO CD «3 CO 
CdCOCMi-t 












C P-/1 



, ° a 



I =1 2 e3 — •- t; 






So 






^ y^ c c r- 

-i So £^ 
&B ■- >> 

^ ■"'-1 d a 

•^'^>^ • • 



e ° ; ; c o s ; 
g;Sgfeogo^_^ 

>■ ■"'-n^^Tjt'^'i o>v^ 



o c 



iSr^C ^ 



tH :3 c 
-<hd 



£ K o 

I I 






K ~ o i"-^^ ^^ 



£(£(5t?xc 



o o o 

i o fi Sf^ j3 00 05 to 

!c's Sij g 2 2 S 



O O OO*^ Cft to 
t>- CO O «0 CO QC -^ 



00 CO t-^ ■^ ■* QO CM 



OOOiOO"* o 



O iQ »-* CM CO -^ -^ 
03 i-t -^ 



OOt-OCMO 



CM COO »0 O OS CO 
i-H ^- O CM *0 b* C5 



0510CM t^t>-t-— 



CDOOOOI>-0 
•^ OO iCCOOiO 



05CD lO C2 IQ -^ 



00 »CO O COCO O 



CM O »0 — t 



t^ OCiO oo 



■<COOI>-OOCO-*iOCSOC5 



- »C to t^ OS I 



. 1— I so >0 O b* 



icocicooo:'^osTPt--cMco 



O > O lO o o to o 



tOOOOO 

*o o o o »n 

t-^ CO CM C-i T-H 



COOOOtO-^OOC 



C00t>-O0c000003 



CMOO^^W50»0»OCO 
"* CM CO CO CM i-H CM CM 



»0000«0»OlCCOOCOC 
t— OOCCCMC-l-^-rt^O-^C 



■^OSOi.O'^i-O'— 'OOCOCOCO 
CO *-H 00 «--i r-f CO CM 1-H 1— ( 



OOO'tfOCO'— «00i00«0 
OOCOCMC^1»OCMCOOOOOCM 






d-oooooscoooiooo 

CMOOGOi-OTj<GO»-iOCOOO 



05lOOOcocolOoo^^^^cM 

^Hi-H.-iCO'-iCMcOCMi-l^H 






? CI S 

tfdP 



>3 E -^ 

o o:^ 

i4dp5 



■ loeo-* ( ^H 






05 CO Tt* »0 I »0 »— « 



ffig: 



?m 



13 0) X 

o|<: 

O M dj 



5 o S ct^^ 









-O t-i S t-i tJ nj 

i^ilislisas-gs-sg. 

;WdKf^S^H^^<j;aJH4a2HaJ 

! iV ft * ._! E^ i_! I^ . "1 -*< i_' .-_* . "i ._•._• r*^ 



1 ^ K p^ p^ >-; ^ -J g: k4 «; 1^ 1-; hJ h; I-; pj 




114 



A". C. BAPTIST STATE COWENTION. 






•sjaisniTj\[ paSy 



•nouBonpa; 



■aSBnBijdJO 



•snoissipf 
jooqog ABpnng 



■suoissij^ 
uSjaJoj 



•snoTSSTj\[ amojj 



•snoissip{ 

IBUOIJ'BIOOSSy 

•dtqsjaqniajif 
[Ooqos .^■epung 



•drqsjaqinaj^ 

qamqo 



•stnsi^dBa; 









-^T^00t^:O.-^O=i5 



^ CO 



ICOOOOOO 
t~iOCMOOOO 

e*3 w r^ to ^ «2 »o 



iO«r5iOCiOOC^O 



3 U3 CCl(M CO ■* -^ 
C3 (M^H ^H^H 



OCCOOO 
0(M000 



5 d -.*• O ^^ to I 



oc^ cc c^ c: - 



-^lOOOiOOC^O 





-.**coaD»000-^'*C^t^<M(MOO^^QOOO 

1 


1 OiitCiiiitlO 

; ; ; ] ;o J |t^ 1 1 J I lO 
1 1 . 1 1^ 1 ico 1 1 1 1 !(r4 


. . -4 1 1 C<5 1 « ~ 1 . 1 I 1 CQ 


OOOOOOCOOOiOt^CSO-HOO 
OOOOOOCOQOCSOOoioii 


■^(MOOCCC^-^tM^C^MCOCOfMCO 
C^ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


lO^HCO 1 lUS lOOQOO 1 1 CD tO 

•"Str^io 1 "Cfl i»-ioto 1 ICO iio 


4.50 
2.25 
2.05 

'"7'i5 
5,00 
1.16 

"2." 09 



CSiCOt^*0000 



OO O lO CD t CD "^ 00 00 Tf :C O 

to*rat^c^r^»ocsr^co*-'3CcD 

Oi:CTrcD-*t*O00io»d^'«# 

"^ <-i c^rooci^oei~^^ iTjico 






WHO 



- > 9 

5Cn. 



; I dj3 

S 2 c >. - ac-o 
e-r o ^ o 3j3 



"E-C 



I ■ I ^ I I 

r'.M • g . O a . 

■'o 'O " » 5 c^ 

o S^ r a 2 



iiiiii—— ^ eSJ3 is O •< O 



OCiOCOC 



iOCOOOOCO<M 



OtO^HOOCOO-^O'^OOOt^T^ 

ot.^w»dw5coO'^o6cooiot>^co"« 

»0 C^ ^H C« CI Oi CO t-H CD C^f-HC 



OCDOOOiOCD-^'^-.^CD'Mt^C 
■^J^'H'^COQOiOtOOSCDeOOCD^^CvlOO 



■=so|||^g| 

;a|a:SKH>-;P5 



■.^e^os I 'i* CO lo CO »o cvi r^ est 



o S^OO 



S -r .S £ 2 i '^ -r 

"s - E~ j; — -^ cj 
cHsi'-iHr; Md 



r"^ " i 'S g £ 5 

^ M C o g C !* 

a o cj o o^cj o 

O . . . . < t • . 






o J^ ^'^ 5 2 § J N-^.^-'s «« 
«3ac;(i;00«=i..c.S_K>a 

<j;<a«oooc;wwBqBqb9WP^ 



ASSOC I A TIONA L S TA TISTl CS. 



115 



r^O'^0'-Hocot*io»oooiow3*oooioor»ooioh*oooooooo^Ht--io»- 






ICSirat-i— »X>'-'0(>10-^00'— tCOrftOCSiO 



CO t-H 





o 




^^ 


8 





OSCO<NOt^OcDOT-iO 



ca M c^ CO r-i CO 



OOiOO-— 'CDOOiOOOOO 
Ot^GOOOOCOO-^OOCOOOCO 



1-t «0 i-H COi-H i-H 



lOOOOOUOO 
t^ CO O O t^ CM 40 

f-H CO CO lO c^ oi t^ 

»0 1-H 



'■*0000'*030 

oocD^-Hcot— if:>ooeo 

N^-ic^COCT-^Csji-i 



lOO O »0 lO 



oo"^ooo 
o o ooo coo 



OiOOOOWCOOOiOOwOwiOOOiOOCiOO — '—OO* 



Tt<'^CQOOO'— 'CD-rPOC 



1 o ^o i>-»o 



JOOClOiOCOOtMOOt^QOOOtOOOiOO'^r-T-iC^) 



■^t^<Mf*iCio»ocoioc?icit~-0'-tt^eoc 
(Me^T-<.-(0»-Hi-ii-<i:oc<io;(M»-i 



cow '^ t lOiO-^ 






> OO CSIr* (M CD 



3 CO O I QO M CO CO O so 05 QO CO lO '— < '-t O »C »-< b* 



lOtMt^C-lt— COC^i^cOCO^-H 



c»eo oooo oo t 



<Dt— '-HCOGOi— tOCOiOi— •r-CD'— Ii-H 



CO'Mr^COOO-rt^OOCOiO'-<OOCO'^cO>-i»-(OSi 



j,_(^,_iO<MCOOCC'-Hl>.OC^CDi— lO'-H-^ 



:3 r Q) 
= g" - 



i? 02 o aJ 

c3 rt O rf 

= ? o >> 

C3 0|^ O 



_ajO 






>QHp. 



o 



03 CO ^H i-H CO O CO 



■r o o 






S o o 

■^ tT - 
o S a 

- cj S 

PQpid 






a°-c 3 



, w)2 g >.g 

„- ._r c =3 s . 

i-5<j<ii-j-<ccd 



pis .s 

IB ^"c^ 



' B 
Wn^mdcJE^^H-if^S 



:i«4f J a 6 S ;J 

H |i-io^-;^dd^c3g<^i-i'^i^Kc^ 
i-ih^H^HdwddWh-irt^^HPPZdd 



■^ fe I 3 J 

-^iJ'^Sd 




fe:Zfe:OO^PH^PHFMSec;2^Ka2'XX^xx-y;cHh^^^^5: 



116 



A'. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTIOX. 







•*COOO-# 


Ob- 


'v^ M 






— 
































•I'^ioX 








e&t~ — (M -* 






















































•sia^sTOtjn p83v 




€^ 


C3-^ 


"^ 


cotoira— ■ . — o — c^-* 


•o 




(>jco 




COM -^M 












OOiO'^ClO i|^CM=C-<*< 1 CO 










■uoijBonpg 

IBTiS^StUIJ^ 






















"TJH 


C'l t-« 1 CO 1 


ir> 


— coo 


CO>ra(MCO>0 




















c^ t^ o t^ 






^-' O ~ O l.'! -H 






•agBUBqdao 




'^^ t^JI^ 


r* o 1 ^H U5 "*< cc b- »-i ^<M 

1 03 


2*5^ 








oooo .oos; 


o 


o lira 1 looo .o 










•snoissTj^ 
looqog ABpung 






o 






o — o 


OOWUS 






CO CO CO CO i^H C005 

e© 1 


ec 


(N ICO 1 i«tOiO i>0 


CO-* 


(N(M— 1 


(N — 100<M 














oot~T)<aoo=5!M'a> 








— m CO .nM-^ 10050 






uSpjoj 


e©^ 1-, 


-CO-CO <^^oo^^ - «g; -«co 
















c=c<ico*oc50c^r^oroi— iiooioiot^o^^Orrirsioxin 




•SU0ISSIJ5 amojj 


cJoc'joirg.-^t-Ic^i-; 












CM 












•suoissij^ 
IBnoTjBioossy 
















CM^^ CO M ^H O CO '<** 1— 1 1-t C^ Tt* v-iif-m-HeocO 




puB a^Big 








■drqsaaquiai^ 








0C"*CCO-^CCiCC:i(M 


oooo<:oiocc*doot--*i-^roOtc»CTt<Tt*cD'<*<cot^coTt*ooo 




[ooqog XBpnng 


c^^„ „„ 


^^ „C-1TJ- — ^ ^ ^ 




•dTqsjaqraaj^ 




t-t^cccrsrcGCiM— •!Mc;c>)tocOTfcc-HCO'<**o-<*<OOcoao 




qojnqo 










c<)o:moo-*-H«o-*r~ 


-* 


Ci^r^^*oJco^*co^-co— 'coot* 








•sragi^jdBg 












o 

r/5 




































1 ; 


























pq 
























, ] 




si, i 1 i 






















O 


SE 

o 






d 1 








B 






1 1 


d2 ; i ; 














d 

£ S 

s c 










o 
P^ 

TI 

a 

c3 

c, 

3 
Oj 

02 

CO 


E. Lsrael, Lumberton . 
li. Thompson, Fairmo 
L. Thompson, Lumber 
L. Ilaj'es, Marietta 

arren (^"ane, Pembroke . 
C. Prcvatt, Lumberton. 

F. Martin. Norment.. 


; 2 

S 

II 

CM 


III! 

-i CS M c. 


"3 : 


jD a> fc- C t 


c 




s 

c 




c 
c 

£ 

^5 


c 

-a 

1- 


g 

> 


a 

O 

e 
|.| 

. i > 


3 
'3 

C3 

Q 






«iido<;^>^h-JH;2: 


►3Hfe,'-;m'-ja2^o»;'-;'-i««iH<<:a:<^-;p!^^<^ 




















; ; >. 1 i i ."a 1 1 : 






>> 1 ; ; fA 












I ' • . 3xi 


^^ 


: vjn ■ . c ' • ■ 






£ : 1 ' £ 








£ S 1 ; J m5 o 


"So M '■ c.^'a'S ; Si2 c'o_; 






.a_; £ Mxi 








WM -'jda-S ftM 


5&~ -~ zti-^.^^^J - - 


c_ ■ t s tS it- §■ 




Ah 


Ramos 
P. Bri< 
P. B- i< 
E. Peel 
A. Smit 
A. Pro\ 
M. Flen 
P. Iledt 
A. Hed 


=;-EZC'-^^-;^;i:'-'S'^^;££le l^^a-i^-E-- 






<<sg;aK<j^H^K-<<zxa-;s-^<:<x^ga 






WPPtfH^fe^^^CJ 


^^►^►^ddtfK-;«d<SK3:cJHW^fa^5:Q'T;P 
















; 


B ' ; ' 
o ■ 


! o ; ; ; ; ; 






« ai ' ' 




3 

o 


s 




So, i ; 

is : 


: a) 

= 1-? 


r c 


1 U io 

■- r. ^ C X 

— ^ -^ ^ , 




i 

O 

C c 


5 o c a c ^"P 
-:' c :; .-; c3c;^ 














<, 


< 




s^ 


X.X. 


~ — w 


^ 


^ 


u. 




;; — — 




I-; >-; -n .=5 «5 




c 


c 


C 


»x 


Sl^ 


pH 


MH 


P, 


p; 


« 



Ai^HOC/ATIOXAL aS"/'.1T/.S'77C'»S'. 



117 



ooOi005CS'<**'*C50eo«3a50 



>Oif^i005000*OCDC?SOSOO 




Qi fti pi ?:i ci x X X X H H =^ S S ►^ < 5: a 



' bi Ui d i ' I hfl I »J 



O- ■ M (4> [_i .:C ci 2 



affio^ 



OX ^ 



tD S 



118 



N. a BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTION. 



■F^ox 









■ &J3^sim j^ pa3 Y 



•Tioi!^Bonp3 



■aSBUBqdjQ 



•suoissij^ 
|ooTjog ABpung 



•SUOISSTJI^ 



•SUOTSSIJ^ 

ataojj 



•SnCTSSTJ^ 
|BUOI!JE100SSy 



OCDO 



O^-OOOCCOOi 



rq tocN c^ ,-i,_,r^ 



1— iCOCOOOt^iCt^ 



€(&t^<M .-H ,-. »-, 



ooc o 



o oo oce: o» 



€^^rt ,-, 



dxqsjaqni9jif 
fooqog X^pung 






OOCCiCOOfMCCOOC-COTfOO 



occc:— 'C^cococc: 



ooooo 

CDQOO OO 
CO * WM C*3 



OCiOt~--^CDO(MO'-< 



■*iMO»cc»oroi>.0':oocsi50 

■tJii-H M^H '^t'CO CIC^ 



ooooo 
ooooo 



10000»00 — QO'—O 



OIOOOOOfMi-i"^ 

CQcDcooo6i-*cou5cJiCcoec 



t-1 -^ OCD i-« 



O^OOOOOCiOOOO^O 
CCOOOOOO-^OiCOQOO 

OSeCO»^SC'-H^-'r**f-«»CO'-5 



O csi o o o o 



il^ CQO OCCO 
t CC ci C<j lO CO CO 



lCOlOcOlr3^»oooo^^50ccoica 

i'*OOO^OCCO»OiO'^Ot^ 



drqsjoqniaj^ 

qOJnt[Q 



•suiST^dBg 



OOCD— <-^C5'^»— •COCOOO-^OlCSt— tt^OCTlCDiO^-' Ci CQ CO O 



CD-^CM IN 



ooc>»ci cqc4T-i 



I ;« : id 



^ 3 ii C 
X i' r C -^ r S J- >. 



s o ^ c gx-p^o « 



o M ; o 
Q« iS 



.-^ U C Eh 

■St! c ca c 



•- o ; ; . • . 



-5 gC^ ^15 Su ''^-'^o 



E ct 






c >> ; ; ; ; ^^ j 

■n £ ;. i: J S ^ ■: 

Kpspiasiei^cv; 



; • o ■ . 




ItHt-I CO 



2^ 

Has 
■g'"' o 
CO. 

odd 



PS a 



^1 



.e-!&^ 



ASSOOIATIONAL STATISTICS. 



119 



oo*cooooooo» 



-OClOOOOOOOiCOOOOOI^QOO 



OO»dCOOi0OmOt^"^OOO*0*0OOi0OC0OOi0OOt 



JOiCCeOOOCCO'-Hi— lOOC^COCSl'Tt^OT-ib"'— iOiiOOO***<T 



1 O <0 OO T-l i-H «0 rj< w-i 



1 1-i 1-H f-H ,-t CO lO t-H »0 lO 1-H 



1 coco ooooo 



1-1 f-H I CO CC 1-1 ^ lO 1-t 



oooooo 

ooooo o 



oooooo 

O OiO 00*0 



U2CO>000<M 



OOOOOOOiOO 

ooooo»ooco»o 



OC^t-Hl-lCq.-HTt<»-l 



lOOOOOOOOO 
OOOOOOOOO 



■rPOc^c^jcct-coeO'-H 



coo»c OOOOO ooot-or-oooooooo 

i00000000000"*0=000»000000 



1— i-^tOOOCOiOO>CCOI>-T-iC^OCO'— <c 



OOOOt^OOO 
OiOOiOCSOOO 



lO^HO'-HCO'-li-lt-- 



OOOOiO 
OOOi »0 00 



OOOOOOO 
lOOOiOOOO 



i-H -*ooo c^ 



OOtCOOCCOOOOOOOOOOOOO^OOOO 
OOt-OOOOOiCOOOOOtOOOOfLOOliOOO 



OO 1— I ^H o O CO '-t C^ CI tH "^ o 



5OO-HC0 



OOOOOOOOOO 
lOOOOOOOOOO 



i-it^iC»0OC^»0O»Cl 



I^OOOOOOOO 
CDOUOOOOOOO 



»OOCSlr-HfOU5rtHTflC<J 



COOSOOOCClt^l^ lOiiOiO'-HO'^b-b-C^OcOcDC 

cc lo Oi o i>- i-H lo I 00 1>- CO lO lO lO GO i>. r^ to o CO »i 



THCDOS(MOimOi-^C 



1 O GO O O -^ CO c 



^*oocoo5cooooi^H(^l^-coc^cooooco»o■^ooo50oo 



i-< T-H(MCSI C^ 



J ^ i-i COCQ'^ ^ 



(MOCC I !>. .-H CR CO 1-4 I *-« ,-1 ,-H i-H fH CO T-H 1— . 
<M .-H 1-t I CO i-H ^ ■ 



;a3 
2£Oo 

A!" B § 



§■30 

03^-3 



ho 



;0|i 

. 0.0 

• CS i- M 



ce C c3 

O O) « 

g o c 

o 2 J 

a n-O 



o 

c3 fl , • 



CI o S 
* ?i ^ « 

£ 3 .« 
o p^ .22 - 

• ° -tr! 



3-Sg-c 



^fi:^f 



K<p:d 






a> 5b 9 J 'C •;:; 'E ■;- 2 § .2 1 'C 'C ! 

f^ — "l? r" ^ 03 ra 3 cd ^ 2 '^ , , '^ Ez wj -» ra --H — 



W^Kf^^i^ffi^ 



(U V I 

2 c ^^ 
d a (u 

000 



OPh 



0000 



CC ■* »0*-l I 1— ( I ^H 



»-H.-Hoa>moot^o 



1 QO 10 ^H rP CO Oi 



-HIM --I- ■ 



o 

OpqJ 

M S - 

M a 2 



3 ■S'C o 



.^ 



a 0; 2 Aj 
a a tH-^ 

►^>-;sd 



3 tJ'S " 






.^ o '^ 

;3 o ca 
000 



l5££§g-^"3^^^^^«^2«gi:~3«-^ 







en 






o^to-^^ooocq 




00 00 t^ CO »o '-« 






-H Tt^ 




































— 


- 


- 


- 


^ 


; ; 




OtOO 


— 






OtOW 










i-i c4 






- 


- 


- 


















.0 


10 




(ro-*«>-H 


'O 


r 




000 
000 














(Mi-H-* 




|<M 




OOOOOOOC6 




ooooiraoot^ 




"5 --H <M >0 ■* CO 












OTtI COO- 








OS 10 >oc 


















1 
















w 






"I 


tf 


10 00 CO 


IOC 


-H CO 





<M 




" 


N 








M 














H 














t) 














r') 














«j 








> 




















« 


-p r 


■ 






< 




; > 


^ 1 >. 

ig 
















'■- 


" 'S 


















; c 


1 cS 




hJ 


►JS 


:^ 


;w 




-< 


<h: 


!f- 


:p4 




. 


i-iC 


;p 


;« 


















hd. 


1 c 


!"« 




is 11 


■■■■i 


1 IS 
"0 




a^^a 


:2 


;o 




<<«s< 


i^ 


;<; 






& 


c 


h: 




? 1 








tf - 




P-^ 






ss 








'^ ^ 












< 


-s 


ft 


ft 


fQp: 


ou 



120 



xV. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVENTION. 



•l^^ox 






SO^HCCCi-^CiCT^OCCOC 






ieoc^Ocr;-^rciooocO!SCC; 



- M ^ ^H O c^l — ■ « ^ 



'SJa:jsni|yj paSy 



•noiiBonpg 



•aS'BU'BqdJO 



; »o o o o -^ 
; ^- ^- •* o »« 



OOOt^iOO 



-OiOOOO 



•snoissij\[ 
jooqDg XBpung 



tocsoeoor^ 



•suotssij^ 



CO^H 1-* 



•snoissipj 8UIOJJ 



U30 'to 



•SUOISSIJY 
IBUOT'JBtOOSSy 






-OcnOOO^OfMiOOiOO-" 



tno:^*^oooooos(M»-Heooooo^ 



;^:?o^*^^»'5»c^hO(mc^co^^O'* 



00U500 



oc moo 

OO "OO 



O lO OO -^ OO 



•dtqsjaqraaj^ | 
jooqog XBpung | 



'OCiOt^CSCOCMOO^OO-* 



,-, ,-, , ^^ ^H(M 



OOt^^^-^OOOOCl-^iOCO 



I csooocqoo 



■diqsjaqraau 

qojnqo 






1 ,-,,-. ^^ (M ^ ^H 



_ i "t** t^ c^ cc «. 



•snisi^d'Ba; 



*U300«CCOCQOOC4 






>OCOa30000«Ok003i-«CD 



So 









^ c ^ = ^ 






C -J 






vJfH 









o a 

-J « 






G ^ "^ ''" H "^ 



C.3 o 



dgd i J ; i id ! i : : id i i ; isSd i 'l i id i i ; I i i 




ASSOCIATIOyAL STATISTICS. 



121 



lOO o o o 



c^oo o»o 



03 '-< m lO » 






-O"— '— 'rocs»occ^ 






3iOOOGC»OC^l>— 'C 



(M O '— I i^ »0 



O o 

:Oh5 



itfd 



p^ 



la's 


1 (U 


0^ 


:h 


p;o 


;o 



I tn O I 



»o OO O t-* *0 OO 05 

OS CD ?0 lO ^-' CO '— " 






^ CO t^ 00 »o 



•^CO'M'^OOOOCOCDC 



^ ^ ^ ,— ( GC(M C 



OOOOCCcDiOOO»00 
W5OO»OCCO<^I^00t--O 



40 »c c^ *o 



50 CM r^ii^ "^c 



CO »o 



-^Taio6cc-^0^(MOir5»^'<j^o6cdrroc<ierJro'^p-^pioiC"^oo 



i-H y~> CD — 



'^i^iOO"* i»OODCOCO-*O0iC— "^lO^'J'JOOiOjOO '»2^^^^J2^ 
«t--0^ ■'^OO'^'^COiOOOCiimOt^iOiCOO j -^ O CD -;^ OO CD 0> 



OOOOMM'^'^OiiOiCOOOOO'-'CCIr^r-.csiCOOi'^-* CO COt^CSl 01*00005 



oo 00 CO -^ ^ so oo c 



I CO to lO ^ ^-H Cfl CO iOOi^»-t«OkO t,-HiOi-H 



si's <2 5 



-1 : =^:S ''- 






M o &-'^?---^ ^ 3 r 









■ oj -r t. c o 
-^ r o cj > 

> r- - So - g =3-5 

iS-^^ddQ^^ni^Si-JH 



r^ 



j-T3 CI d-5 

2: o 



_ , M 1 a> 
° £ ' 3 C~ 

•go ;^ c > - 

m^ S £ 3 ^-O 

2 -a .-3 d^ a 
■^ ^-^ &r 1^ 

f^dae^Q^'^ 
;^di-;<^dtfffi 



5S3£'o=3°3-3'^[n'3Sooc;oooo(i,g=^ooEiH5sdo 

;SH^<KH:;<;-<^K-;»3^o-;c^S^>-^-^f^*JdSg;gi^3-><:«;j| 

S^dpcJHOdi^HW'-J'-iHS^^^^HH^W-J^^i-J^-iW^'^di-; = 



c3 -'T .^12 ■■; - 5 






= H 



03^- 



=o 









iO^ 



^ c c =-1" r 



= -2 S£ , 






122 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTIOy. 



•I^^oX 



SJajSTOij^ pgSy 



oooo»ooc^o< 



cocoocooo 
ooooooooo 



»-iCV3i— iC^CO(MkOiO»— t 



l^iOOOOO^COC 



OOCCOOOOt^OiMOOOOt 



;acr-ccc^»— 'OOiO*^'— «:o 



OO O W3»00 



M O (N CO t-i 1-^ 



C5 »0 ^H-^ 



•uoi^BOtipg 



■aSBnBqdJO 



•snoissij^ 
jooqog ^tBpnng 



c coo>o = o 

OOO Ot^ CO 



O i^ C O M o 

o ^ oo >o o 



(M lO CCC^ ^H rM 



ClOOif^iCC^OO 



:SSS2~S2SSS^ 






J O O O CC CO ■rt' I 
(M -* ^^ C^ r-t 



•snoissij^ 



ICO 

coo 

060 



o-^ooooooo 
ooooooooo 



oooiooor^o 
ooo-r**coocoo 



,— iiOCO-^OlOlOt^^^ 



i r-1 o t^ uo 01 c; CO 



•snoisstj^ 
ataojj 

•snoissijn 
{■buot:>'B!0ossv 
pnB a^B^g 

■diqsjaqraaj^ 
[ooqog i^Bpung 
•dtqsjaqiuaj^ 
qojnuo 



cccooooc 



cooooocoo 

0*OOtOtOO»000 



OOOOOt^OOOOOOOWS 

c«oroot^ooooooo-v 

^ 'iC^OCI-^OC^^OCJ-^C^t^ 

C^ CO »o ■«*« 

0"0 O CI -*• o o o o o ~ o o"o" 



O C O =■- c: : 



^ O O C O O o 



— UO — < I-l — t 






c^ -^ ^ o c^ ^ 



1 O O ^-^CO 



; rr C"l ^ ^ c^ Tj^ r-H 



COtO I ^H 



IQOCJCOCOOCO 
I ^ 00 -^ -44 (<- CO 



O OS(>J OC^ O "5 00 t^ CO 00 CO 1 1-1 10 

_ QJ^ 1000 



- CO 00 CO CO »o CO 00 OHM o t^ 1000 



OC0fMO00C3se0O3 
Cit^cOt^COOCOOi 



•^OlCCiOOOO-^OCftcDiC^-Ht 
CO-<J*UOOOOO"<*^— *o«c^cococ 



•Buisijd'Ba; 



cocfl n-H r» CO -fj* ITS 



i-« i-i^cOCOO^^C^* 



s ^? - 






>>E '-0 



- O fcT rr C^ . ^ 

r «-- o -=; ?^ t- o^ 



S £ o o >'3 ^"^ " ' 

c.>>.§^^|S§' 



§s 


•4n 


s^- 








— ■ >. 


Ix S 


Si-c 


1 32 


==■5 


1 fi m 


5 e 


1 £ 


U •- 


'i: p 






^d 


laj*^ 


rt^^ 


;^Q 



m o c 

PfQCO 



5 .2 >>.-5 

m fc^ c ^ 

OU'-'^ 

d-^dni 



I '-— 00 



£ r-' 2 



ba 



" :> ^ ;^ O '>■- " 

^•-id^tB:2;««d 
^wd^^d-i^^d 



2;a:i-ix>SJd^jSpi;'-=p-iS 

'-JdKdi-;>rtd'T.-i>'^^tf'-i 




ASSOCIATION AL STATISTICS. 



123 



L-2 <M O 

CCOXM 



•-<0«300000000 = 
'-«0C^JOO0O»0*CO«r = 



ocoooooooo 
ioo»oo»o»o»ooo»o 



— ^ r-« CS ^ 1-H (M C 



00*000000000 

ooc<io»ooo»coo»o 

lOiO^i-ic^—i'-H.-HC^-CT-H 



'-♦OOOOOOOOOOO 
oOOiCiCOOiOOOOOO 



OSOCDC^OCMCOOt^iOiOM 



OOOOOOOOOOC 
OOOOOOCftOOO: 



i0t^<NOC0»C:'*M 



OOOOOOOOOOOt^ 
COOW31COCOOOOOCO 



ol:5^" 



Oioc<j»— •roc^i-^'^cot^-^c^ 



iJ o 2 
t-!> o 

d 6W 






►4 J O 

d ^^ 

> > to 

00 0^ c 

-< < rt 



000000000000 
coioo 00000000 

ouDc^ic^'iocj-^oocooo"^ 



io»ccooot~-oo 



10 1 -H o '^OO 



CO CO 00 »o t 



03 CO t— C*3 00 t~* GO 00 "^ t- 10 C5 -^ OS Tj* I lO .-H QO lO b* CO C3 Tl* ■^ t* 



000000 
o o^oooo 



(M cocoes CO' 



I oco tOOO 
I eoeoi-H^T-i 



»OOCOOO<MOO 
^HOCOiOOb*00 



»CiCQ0t^COOiOiO 



OiOO»OOiOOO 
OOOCMOCCOO 



OO'^a^COOOC 



OOOOOiOOO 

o 000*000000 



1 Ci <M CC (M t^ ^H 



00-^*00*000 
O0t-^C<10»000 

o6o6q6cococoo6t-h 



t^OiiOcOOOCO-^iOOa 



icocc»-HoO'^OiCir>-ocot-»-HTt«c^jeo 



SSEk:i 



<<: 



03- 






>s 

fc- ■— -^ *^ S o d 
o c2 o s " 

'-^CQ.S o ^- -jB 






° 3 












o - 

1-^ s 






00 00 CO CO 



2 C a! -ti 



coa3C4 i^H 



01 o 

S O jj 

5 J o 



' ° b is =s ' S t^ oj a^ 

2 '^ -S ~ 2 t." * K.- - 

"H J^ ^ ^ ^ n ^ O a 

^-r: ■-> >} -"O f^ o — ' -ij 



4^ 1 '1^ 
. .^ ^ ^ ' s ^ ^ ^ - - „ 

:i .i .'. r jrj ji o o =J J^ .S o ■- 

di^dddQwwQd'-ia<( 



o >>c.^ C S- = 



M 



; > 









<;:s 






.-r.-,_,C^-^j22£g^^^j^ = 25;^'i 



124 



A'. C. BAPTIHT STATE COyVENTION. 



•IB'JOX 



•saa^sinipj paSy 



•uoi^Bonpg 



•aSBOBqdJO 



■euoissinf 
jooqog ji^pung 



•suoissij^ 
nSiaaoj 



suoiesTjij atnojj 



•gnoissjjij 
IBnopBioossy 
puB a-jBig 

•diqsjaquiajflj 
]Ooqos ^Bpung 



•diqsjaqinaj^ 

qoj nqo 

•srastjdBg 



ooc^ »oco 



5CiOseoot^ 



tOQO-^ W3 






^s 



= 3 - 
-=J3 >. 

'^ 30 

S C.2 



a C be ; 



_g S P c u >, 












/ O O ti 






>_ 



■S'iQ."^.2;':;':'o 



o 
o , 



M 1 .k;5I 






2.37 
6.68 




i 1 ;St2 






Sg ISS 


^ CO Ovl Oi Oi 



Km 









Sn Sac 






, o o 
;fc. g 






ASSOGIATIOXAL STAThSTICS. 



125 



00 -^ Oi Cl O (M 






^^ 



S:Q^ 





ri 


2^-3 C 




OJ o o 






■ft 


«S'^^ 


rr 


X C aJ 


rt 


c o & 


J5 




a 


fe^^ 


o 


w^pi 


< 



OJ2 I- £ 



_g 03 O 



SS g 



Ci <^ O 5 '^ C- 



CDOOOOC^iOOOO 



•— 'CCCiOCC-^^OC 



•-HOOOOt^OoOO 

coioooo<r>ooo 



C^ «— 1 i-H !>. 1— I c 



-^ ■^ COiO O O O tOI^ -H 



t^-'-HOOOOOO 
<MI>-0=00000 



»J3COOiO"^OtOtO^OOCiOOCQ i-^COOOOiOOiC 



C0C0»0»0C0Ct!OiCCDC0C 



I CO OO CO U5 lO OO lO iTt*GOIr-'^ 



t--aiOc00000C^CO>oasl-^OI>-OOi50CQiOi0C<J'— icOU5-^i 



■ -^ U3 ■^ CO CO i: 



■<iOiCt>-<Ot-<N>*«Tt<OOOTt<COC^»OiOt^ 



sC^ [^ 



^2= 



lOOOCSJ^H icOi-tCOCOUS 



S hc3 






c o 



HH 



o o sa< 



3^-M 

< § o 






c o an 



c o « g 
^-a o 5 

fSmUpQ 



^ &22-2.S^ 5 J 3 5 5-S fe:2 dj:; 

-"300^^2^ — ^^ - r;30OO 

^-;dddHdir;-1<:p:dbdi-id^d 




S S 0) 6 H 
.2 c3 rt 03 n 



126 



-A\ C. BAPTIST STATE COXYEXTIOX. 







ocor^cDc*?-^-*!/; 








c-i ocO'^ 




















oooo x>r-H ro-^ 






o^ ai>rat~ — oo— 1 


o 




«coc^lOC--t^c■ 






inox 








i-i t^ 






-H r-H <M ^ ^ rti CC 








oo 






o 




^OO 1 






1 .t- 


















00 (M 


o 


o 




t*<MO 1 


















■sja!>siu!K paSy 




€@ 


_.« 


CO 


t~ 




oocog ; 






: i"^ 








CO 1 1--I 






















1 lOO 


|^s> iC 














•uonBonp3 














'^ 


CO 


















^Bua^stuijf 










«@ 1 






'^ 


1 >-tJ* 




■ (N-< 








eq 1 I—I 












o 


•noooQO 


IQO lOOC-lrfC 












t00!0t-0')< ■ 


c^ 






,rt .OOCOCOC 








•aSBUBqdJO 




00 CS 00 U5 »-H W3 1 


O) 


o 


OCO'J" 


ICO ICC 

1 I-* 


ogcir 

,— 1 CO 


t ^'~' 


13 IXS 1 




•snoissij5 
















1 


[ I 




1 1 1 














looqog itBpung 
















i 


; ; 




i i i 










! ! 1 ! 








OCCNl^O 


•* 


»o 


t* 




l«Q<C 




















'"' 


















■* — OCOO 


■^ 


•o 


C'i 


CiCC^I 


. CI c-> t^ 










nSiajoj 












c^ 








O 1 








C5 O 


OO 


t^ 


c» 


'^ 


5jo«oo 




, 


CM 


O O f^ 




•snoissTjf 












CO 




i(MOt^ 






W3 


O O 1 1- 




aniojj 




S" 


com 


CO 


CO 


o 


Oc>ir~ 


;sg^ 


• c^ 




-< 


COlO it~ 






= 00 = 0001^ 


OJ 














•SUOISStJf 




c^ 






O C-J o — 






jBnoi^BTOOSsy 




CO 


^c 


LO 1^ cc m »c 

■tr ca -^ »-H 


~tbc^->j<c^-^^.- 


O ri iC iC (M lO U^ lO 




pnB aiBjg 


















•dtqaiaqraaj^ 


1 it^iOOSCOOCS 

i • -^ c<i CO r^ oo CO 


lO 


§ 


-HCO — ffltC 

CiliOCOiOX 


■ asmm 

■ 0')<-* 


-c^ co^ 


< »0 (M O CC O CC C^ 




jooqog XBpung 


1 ' *"* 










1 " 






•diqsjaqniaj^ 


t^»OCOCO»-flOt^C^ 


CO 

o 


CO CM 


»Or.<oo^t*c>ic^co— 'coooTfh^oc^cococor^o— '-^ 
occooo-<**co»c»cocacoccooc>jc3ioocqcoccooco 




qojnqo 






^^^ 


r^^H^^ ^ 


-«<M-< 


,-t ^ 


^H ^H^^^H ^ Csl 






■* lO CO <M CO « ^ O 


e^ 


o 


.e«io It- 






ti 


•BcasTidBa 












« 




> 


o 




































< 


c 






































o 

t^ ■ 

c 
a 

3 

a: 






c 
c 

c 

s 


^- " .3 

m 


M 

3 
JD 

.2 

3 
O 

u 

2 
"3 


o 

.2 


lll 

o c > 
Ci o c 


< c 
' c 

1 

aa; 

> s 
OS 


. 1 

' C 


■ L. 

M 3 

3| 

J £ 
>'° 


,-3 JJ 
ill 

1 oo 

■ ^ c 

■ 3 C 


; C 
IC 

I- 

' ii 


> 

c 

E 
K 

c 
> 


6 


Daniel, Henderson... 
Adcock, Henderson... 

Barnes, Henderson 

Edwards, Spring Hop 




cc 






cs'^J^^^a 


d 


J 




Sp:^ 


\o^ 


ilddsGi:::: 










iMWiM-<a)>-s 


"-3 


H 


Kooaj-oi'-: 


;wh^. 


iSd 


•,^aa^Pi<< 




o 




.4. 

X) 


(J ^ 

c - 


: >^ ! 1 


'.i: 


g't 


o3 J t-' c 




■=0 

"5 o c 

■^ cr 3: C 




i ? 


1 © • 1 

-il i 

2 c r o 




"^ 




O >! >. ~ C3 3 


1^ 


;: ^ 




c r = - >. c ^ 3 




C3 






CK 


\s^-s.c. 


-f2^= 


if-xx^^a 








z>:s^^^s 


cs 


ola 


>^d =S 


\^^^. 


S j~:~ 


:£^&-a>gi;;-S 








^-<^HH^dd 


HC 


i-ji-i 


■<^>-;aiC 


Ih^^H 


cd^c 


xirJQSc-idxd 










; 




;"s 


■i I 


! 


! 1 ' '"3 


i ; 1 


! 1 ! 


> 






I S o 1 
Cm 




3 


c 
c 




e 
- 


a 


; g 
2?-- 






; 5o 
- .i a 


r c 


1^ '^ 


a: 
& 


C. 3 - 


2 


c 



£ 


c 

X 

S 


New Bethel.. 
New Sandy C 
North Hender 
Peach Tree... 



A8S0CIATI0NAL STATISTICS. 



127 



O ^ Ci OtO^ 



C5 O i-" C<J ■* -^ 



C20000 



oooooo 



I cocceo«oo 



iO Oi (M COC^ CO 
»-HCO Cq ^ rH 



-coeo-^Oi-^ 



— f4 



C Is a, O 



QJ P ^ CJ fl 






tp^ 



z^ a=3T3 o < 



O Ol c^ ■— • ^^ O O C<l o o o o ■^ I f- 
OOCOiOOOOO-— 'tCO'S-^OiO ■ "^ 

r-H lO CO 



^0 '-H cooi ^ ^ c 



O to »-'3 T-i O O »0 



t^I^-(MO 40 



Oib-e<ioio 



(M rHcq 00 00 



CiOiOOOOOOOOCiOO 






I O tCCM t^ (W •* «0 "(Mi-lOl 
I (M ■.-< CI I ^H ^ r-( 

ob QO o o t^ '^ oi"cD"Tf to"c^~c^ 



.-I OO T^ CO -^ij^ t-- 



^- o o 
s oi o 

irJdci 



_; 5 c ._ 

^-3 O C 
» c t; c3 



„ O C) -r- 



c3 3 >,'5! 
"^ " •-; •/} 






>! o >! c3 ci-H 

C5>d'-!i-j^ 
<< <lj <i H h '-5 



CTJ 



■^ S S ? -S ■§ 2- 3 1: fc: « •- 



° w 









c> 
















CC-* 


































































s 








• 
■^ 1 


































°. 




ira 





























r^ 




•* 








g 


• 
















00»00-^QOO*CO 


OS-* CO 


cDoo^oO"*t^<:oiooor^r^'-Hco 




"=2^ 






MMM-HOQO 
















£ 

a 

? 

C 

c 






> 

1 

a 

u 

C 

"o 






c 
c- 

c 

ft 


> 

1 

c 


p 


1 




> 

c 

c 

a: 


> 

g 

zc 


> 

c 




C 

t: 
c 


c 
c 
C 

a: 

< 


5 


K 


c 



s 

1 a: 


a 

3 



c 

< 


-z 
c 



< 


c 
c 


> 

c 

c 
> 


"a 

> 
« 
c 


n 




c 





S 

c 




c 





'> 


C 




Q 






128 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE COXTEXTIOY. 





■\'e%ox 


S2.00 
2.00 
1.00 
1.35 
















oc 




o c 








£ 






•SJS^sTuii^ paSy 














































•noijBonpg 














































•aSBUBqdao 


S 






o 

CO 




















CCi-i 






o 

CO 




•SUOISSTJ^f 

looqog XBpung 














































•suoissipj 






i 




































•snoTsstj\[ amojj 


§8 


t^ 




























f2 




•snoissij^f 
IBnoijBTOOssy 

pUB »}B?g 


























o 
g 












o 

CO 


3 


•dnjsjsquiajv[ 
jocqog XBpnng 




OOOTOOO 00 
c*3 CO -^ lO ».-3 .,*< 


g 


s 


o 


dtqsjaqmapj 
qojnqo 


CCOCCS^OC^IOicOOOCC»OCOOCC:OCS-^CO 


t^ 


i 

> 

s 

m 

02 

w 
z 


•Baisi:jdBa 


-4' O0(N 


OJ-HQO 


<N •* 


§=^ 


to 


2£J 


o 


S. S. Supt. and Post-Office. 






c 

T 
3 

: 

t 

O 


I 

a 

i 

£ 




c 
c 

3 
>-: 

t- 
> 
& 

ci 






> 

o 

B 



t 

m 

s 

a 

1-5 




C 

s 

i 
o 

ffl 


J2 
ej 
O 

c 

-.£ 
X 

c 

c 

w 


C3 
O 

u 

J3 
C 

c 
c 

C3 

d 

1-S 


3 
> 

c 
c 

"3 
O 








c 

o 

g 

o 

s 

X 

c 
z 

c 








o 

Ah 


3 
bl 



K 
►^ 




a 

■-5 


o 


4^ 

'E 

s 


ID 

"c 
OS 

X 
X 


i 
^ 


3 


< 


< 


t 
X 


2 

Qx: 


c 

3 

O 


L. 
O 


a 
5 


c 

3 



■-5 


c 

o 

Q 




1 




3 
6 


K 


J. 

d 

c 




c 
p 


^ 
d 


b 
c 

Q 


c 



S 


J. 

6 

o 
■♦J 

c 


o 

O 
c 






X 


J2 
X 


X 






c 


lU 


> 

3 




"a 
C 

H 









CO^ 






_ 
















(.N 








t^(M 




ir 


1 ui »0 CD 






































eg 






, 














•— 












- 


- 


- 


- 


t^ 




- 


^ 






_ 


o 






















<— 












•o 




Cf 










- 




- 


- 








— 








_ 


_ 
















c= 




o ■ 






r^oo 




ir 










































o 








Ol 1 








« 
















'^ 




































■ON ■ 








" 






















—1 — ' 










«C0^05 


•^ 


-H ^H r-^ 




'yJ 


o 


»o 


(M ,— 1 




ooo 


O 


*-• 










() 












<; 








































z 




















< 




















> 




















J 




















>- 




















rr 




















< 


•4J 


- 




T 




: c 




■^ 




■Sw > >>> 


3 ^ ^ 

i s ? > 






1 O 3 S 

,cd acq 
; CL, . 
'— - a 










IfeSxS^ 




W'-ji^'-j^-jO 


ia5S»-5 












o 


1 c 

' o 














>.fr 




a 








c 


c 


' (D - o 






.20 


c3 a; 
















<:(« 


.,« 


:«wo 






Wi^ 


-SJ-; 


llS3X<ii 












J< 




,-C 




13 


a 




SO 

O..K 




' a 




P3° ;<..§& 


c -^ 5-3 




§55fci5 








S 







OS 








c 


O 



A ,S'.s'0C7A TIOyAL ST A Tli^TI CVS. 



1-ii) 







! - H S "^ .£ — -'"' 

it-'"' ----fl'ri 



' eS .2 .S .^ 

; MO, cO 
'S s"^ <=" 

1 o - ^ 






c , ' — 










a> O ni "^ ■„;•'-' . 







■;» 









H^.^j^^4H^^H^wi-iu^di^dPi-;>4-;h4-;-;'-;>-;G 



C>45SSZCPHf^«a:HH!s: 




<fq25ffiKaffla: 



oaafefepMCWijsssss^ 



130 



y. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTION. 



iCOCOOOrccc^'C'* 



•lB?OX 



•SJS^sinij^ pa^V 






»i; O (N O I O (M -^ t-- T 



•SUOISSIJAf 

|ooT:]og XBpung 



•snoisgTUt 
uSiajoj 



•sao!ss!i\; 
atnojj 



■SUOISSJUi 
IBnOI}BlOOS8Y 

pUB »}B?g 

looqog XBpung | "-• 

■d!HSjaqtu8K~"Tgi^iS2 S § S S 



«kC-<*<c:c^Oc^Ooa 



■suisudBg 



CO CS •««* OS C» CO 1-^-^ 









tr~ = - c' S S -' «< _- 









sec 

J-Si c^ «-=■£ c 2 2 



S Hi 



■OO: 



re o^ fo cc cc ^ 

C 0000=0 ■ — 



COOO O -H 



00 CX} CX} 00 CX> 00 
»0 »0*0 »0 »0 Oi 



3 PO CC CO CO »0 



OO = o OO 



O ^f^ »0 *0 «5 CO 



ooc coo 
oooooo 



QO«Ot^cciC(Mcocooo^^o:aoco-<**to-*oO 
COCOr^CO-^^OCDCOlOiO^OOOO-^OOlOiO 



lflr^eOCO!0»OOOt^cDt^<M^H<M»-t»010»0 



■<^w5'^CO-<l<"«J*Ot 



CCO^HOSCMOCICO^^ 



OOOCDCO iiOiflTl* 



^J= o 
es S t; 



C C . 

mis 
«>-;d 



CO .-1 



S ^'^ 

^ 



•£0 



^.11' 






--^^ 






■ o s . ■- 






g 3 



~M C C c C Ji c^ o^ ^ _ 

3 o •- o ■- r " :'- c J e t T- 









6a 



PCCSww — -^S-^iCx'-cxx 



^^N 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISriCS. 



131 



























s 
















































































































lO 


























c<5 


























8 
















































s 




























o 




0; 
H 














> 

c 
a 

c 

c 


03 












a 

§ 

d 

< 
























o 


1 


J! 

c; 


-a 

S 

s 


o 

5 




o 


5 


3 




c 
'5 
c 

3 
O 




o 







ooooc 


ooceoco 300 




-^ 


— 




— 


— , 


^ 




— 


— 










^.'T.xr:, — o 'M "-"^ X t-^ tr: r^ 


' t^CS 




0500cDooif:::ccoOcoi^.*c^ 


c^ 


COodiOiOu^—-"— ""^tCtr-i— 










coccg-^cc-— - 






o o"o "o c; o loo-ra o c 


t- 








OiOOO>00 


C-)OC^Ou- 






oot- 




— 




.-<-.. <M CO -- <M 


ecico — iMcc 


2 


;2 ^ O O) -- U5 (>, 


^I-H- 




" 






oooo 




OO iO = 




' i t^OOOO 
















OOC^O 






o 












' 






rt(N CO — 




^H IC t^^yc 


ir 


; i- 






'- 




; 




00050000 tOOOCOC 


c- 


SS::::SS92oooc 
□ocqc^ooooicoioc^ 






OOOOOOOOOOrtU- 








c^itccn^Hcc«^ioo6tric^».^t^ 


c 


COcOCO.*i.-5u50t-.0<MU- 
































(N 


___..„. 


— 






















ooomc 














OOO^OOOOOOCSU- 


o 


oroccoocsiosao 


.* 


.l^« 




■.#«OC:O-^»-0C0C*l»O»OC00C 


<r 






















o o"o o o o o o"o b 








C<1 — 








oo 


o 


Ot^coOOOOOOOC 

o>n.*ooo5'9<'raoo 








o 


r<MC0 






;^ 




1 l-H CO 














ooo — o 


ooOQor^o 










OOOTOO 


oooi-Hcnc 










^-♦COOiiOCO 


000«5-*OOC 


CO 


OGOiooqir2 0'.a*ci»rD^c»- 


1 y^ Tf* 




oo ic*?.«*<cox> imo"50cc 




oor.-eo»i50305*-^^OTf^ 






CO icc«3.*co ■w:nc.**c»r: 




co:Dcc»r31M.^iOCOSO(Mt> 


,sS 




1 1 


" 










»r 


















^H ^H — — ! 


■-■ 








CD w T)< t^ a; (M 




1^ 


— .^J*^-. 


CO t^i— it^ 










"" 












2 














































O 














































S 








13 
































- I 




^ 








a 


































•o 










<ji 




































lU 




-■o^ 


pS 




















-n 




4) 
O 

c 
o 

% 

o 
o 




> 

S 

s 




sis 


ey, Marshvil 
s, Waxhaw 
, Marshville 
, Unionville 
Waxhaw ... 


> 


bi 


£ 

s 




n. Monroe, 1 
White Stone 
Matthews . 
. Monroe _ 


III 


a 


is 

, a 

i 




o 
o 

3 




. Harv 
. Helm 
Staten 
I. Price 
Black. 


c 

bl 

C 

d 


Bivins 
Helms 
Ashcra 
Walde 
Olive, 
Sustar 
Moore 
Mills, 
B. Pa 
. Long 
WiUian 


1 C L 




aj 




|:^^ 


^^M^^H 


^HJfflWfeHOSwi^h^ 


i^« 




1-3 




Sffid 


^^l-5>-3>-! 


.^•^feSfeK^^iPL^ds:^^ 


;§►; 






ca 








! ' ' 3 




; Jg I 1 ; i i 
























Snider- 
Bennett 
. L. Pret 
Bivins-- 


Snider- 
Bryant 
Gulledg 
Davis-- 
Estridg 
. .lames- 
. L. Pres 
Estridg 


3- 
< 

Sis 


Austin 
. L. Pres 

(J. Tho 

Bryant 

Martin. 
M. Dave 

.James. 

King... 
irsh 

Irbv.... 


1 






UjQ^joO^cfeSGi. 


*sa<wKj^:=3§ds 


;o<i 




HK^gH^WWl^-^^pJS^ 


SGSdKd>^cife<!;H< 


:h>^ 






C3 










dow Branch 

Creek 

roe.. 

Pleasant. 

Olive 

Harmony 

ntain Springs 

Moriah- __ 




1 


i : 




1 


C C 


> be 

; c 


s 


Iks 

nan- 

Hilton's X 

ewell 

K St., Wax 


_i 


o 


k 


o « d 




-*^C'ti'--- — ~'-'"'^~' 


b. 


=3—5 ■ • ■ = . ii s s 


fe'^.ii 








o— o^-«*iO«Si,a, 


o c^ 




< 


S 


« 


C 


!-) 


a 


;^ 


faK 


'- 


K« 


§ 


% 


s 


% 


% 


sss 


S 


s 


2 


2 


22 


O 



132 



y. C. BAPTIST ^TATE CONVEXTWy. 







z 


SCDCOCC — C--OC 


3 05 






0»-iiO»0»CCC^^'^C 


5 OJ 






;ij = in — -^ccc^a 


i CO 




■mox 


„«„o, „c-.. 


■^ 








c<r 






"oo 


'too . C 00 


' o 






o o 


■ com .ocM 


M 




•sjsjeinijv psSy 


1 ^ 




















1 o o 


'W'O ■1=00" 


. ~ o 




•nojiBonpg 


oo 


jCMO |— <iO 


1 "^ 




IBuajsiaijv 


s- 


■ ^-H iNevi 


1 00 






CecOMO^OCsc 


5 O 






o — o — o^oooc 






•sSBnBqdJO 




t t-^ 






e« 


CO 






















' e» 




•Bnoissijn 


















1 t~ 




{ooqog Xcpnng 


















* 






sssssssgi 


'~^' 




snoisgiiv 


cDooo-^uj-oSiocsia 


i t^ 




nataio^ 


9%(N rHM 








"CO o o oVo o o c 


"o 






OCi^i-'^O-^OOt^ 


S 




•saoTSsij^ araojj 


■nin — ccc^~io>!5->) 


o6 






C«& *-i 


Ol 








■* 






o"o o oc o *o o o c 


CO 




■sao|ssij^ 


OOO — 0'»<00 — 


OS 




]BUOnBl0088V 


ui«c^«<^ic^oo-- 


s 




■puB ajBig 




m 




•drqsjaqmapi 


CD «5 > •* 1^ 00 t^ cq QC 


^¥~ 




jooqos Xcpung 




S 




•drqsaaqraajv 


00 05 CS 00 5D ^ CD QO"-^ 

•*t~Mccror~m— .o 


Ci 
CO 


•o 


qojnqo 


_„« „ ^ — (N 




Q 




ocvie<ancoc«i-«<>^c<i 


r^ 


3 

a 


-BmST^dsg 




<3> 


fl 














; 










o 
























O 
1 


o 












1 










IS 


■£ 












fH 










O 1 


O 


J3 


















S 


2 


§". 






^ 










P 


o 


Oj_0j 




■^S^-^i 








T3 

a 




S 


s'fessi 








C3 




u C C t; ^ S 






1 


a. 

3 

aj 




A. M. Pricp, Mc 
J. II. Milton. M 
A. L. D. Bumei 
G. S. Myers. M( 
W. A. .Small, M 
J. H. Ciodfrey, 


3 

o 






:-s 


' ; u ' t 1 
















*i o ct ; . B ' ' M 






£ 


■; S ~ 2 t '^ , r -3 






o 














1 


1 


~ — ~ > ■" . "■ "* 't 




1 






1 
1 




Ofs^t^.^jQQSO'^ 








di-;i-ii-;f4s<i<^ 




1 


1 


.^a Js 1 u ! 






1 




0.5~ M 








b 


CjsX ;3 ; 








O 


— 13 c! O >,XJ3 










C_2 5 5"?^ 2 5-^ 
















— 2.i C 2 tS ^ C S3 




' 







a. 


X 


X 


X 


xx 


;j 


^ 




1 




ASi'^OCIATIOXAL STATISTICS. 



133 



C^icDTfOt^CiCi^rrOO"— 'u^"*OcCLCOiOfOO»Ot^O 



I t^-^<:D 



K^_^C^jO00'<*'CCC 



Cluttb^MOCQ-— 'OCOOOOtDCl^DC 



'OLt^— X''-HO:2Tt*r?cc»ox;oO 



I cc yi; c^i — o 



1 O CO OO O I^ Ci C 



cr:c^ -^ ic o c 



c-CTiO'^t^oot-^O'tcc^icaTfcooot 



-t~^oooioooo»oOoit--oc:'^r^if:iiOTrr-.DOioc<ioc 



ItD-— '■^r--'— <GO-rf(M 






ooc;oocc;i>-c;— 'Ooo 






-X) O O O O O O 'Tl O 
GCC:^-0000"*»o 



■< U^ cc ^o *c c 



OOQOOOOOOOOCOOtniOOO 

ooocoooooooocsocr. oico 
J o ^' c; c^i o CO »o 

— ^ C^ 1— CO 






»cc^cocD'-*occoio:oc 



CO lO O O O O I 
t^ O »C CO O O C 



CO o oq oo lO o o 

CD »0 C; Oi Tf O -* 



OiOr* c<i'^coo:oGot--i-HOi 






I C^ CO Tt< "^ CO kC GO 

:ic coco Tj* <M 



C^t^C^TftMCOCO-^'^iCC 



CO »C Oi O CO O ■* 



«-H N 



rJH lO '(N 



l»0000»CCDOOaiO'*00»COOO»00000000 — CDOO^^CI-^OOOOCOCOOOOOOO 

^^c<^oooo^-ooo■^oooc;^-c;oocooo»oo»oooo^cooooilOco^*oo■^coO'— "oooo 



r--— iciO'^coicO'— 'TpcocoO'-o — » 

OC^C0C^C^CC0CC0O»0'— CO — -^ 



I cr; lo (^ C^ 00 ( 



lt~*»O-^CC'-tO'^'-<00CDO<DC0'— 'iniOC^Oit 



) t^ rM CO C<l ■^ ^H CO Tt< <N O ^ CO »0 00 »-< 1-t O CO »0 -^ 



■^OcnooC:0»-0::roC:-^C:C:i-':C:OOC:00000000»OOOoo»C'^'— 'OO 






c;c:ooc:oo4^oococ^'— '■— ioc^c<j 



M o o o o o 
X) o o oo »o o 



iTiOOC 

30 — to O O ' 






H>-30C^|ir20I^GCC5000 



Oi O t~- t^ 00 00 



50^—00 — — ' 



:C:C:coc; •OOOiCDCOOt^OOOO' 



D»000— 'COC^OOOO 



*C — 'V'MCOOC-^i-<COO^C<l(Mr^O^ — ^ — C^"^ — - 



1— > o CO CO : 



I O <M lO 1-t t^ t* 00 C 



iTt^OC^CO-^coeOCO-^OOiCC^tOCicOOlc 



i-taaoscoco»o*oeoQOoO'— tc<icoc^05ooo;'-<cot^'^oo»o*ocD"^co'^coosoooO'-tT-«cDt 



l^ts.,—,.^ lOq-^CQOiOO 



CS -^ ^ i-i^HCM f-H 



^ ^ 1-H C^ 1-t ^H 



' CO CO lO 00 t^ 



Oi 00 OO -^ oo CO t-- 



COiC-^b-CSOi-^OQOCi'— "i— "0000r^I>-"^C0OcDO0001t^t~*00OI>-O00tOiO-^C0i0»i 
'~.t>.a3CMI>-t^C0''JHiCO<M»O«Or^00»0tO00cD<MI>-'— 'tC00l^«— 'OOCD-^iOC^OOCOOiC 
O CVJ »— < .— I 1— I CO CO »— ' •— < <M CO in i-H •— ' T-« *-i — ( (M cq "^ CO CSI CO »— I «— « CO C<J -^ >— < 



(0-^f<»0.-<*< 



iC— iC^COtO 1 -^ »OCO O >0 »0 »0 CO CO CO lO 



^»-t t iC4^w^ 



OS O O iC CD t -^ Csl b* -^ C^J CD <M (M 






JO g 



" > _ 

5 o'^ 



^T3 



^"2 c >o S-" fc^ 



J^^"^^ 






^' C SS = rr- 



C3t3 

5-^ 



=; E o =f M-== c - — 



s=J=^^i 



53g 
K-4 



— ~ 03-3 ^ ° ' n C S 



— S 5— S 






a^ffi'^ i: 5 £ =8 '-^£i5 



3 3 

ceo* 

XI CO 



i S^tfrt 






' 3 O 



o o 






c3 it.i o ? . 



' cS > is 0353 C 

;-3 s g-ajs is 



1= -S 1= P o 5 



= p:s : ; 

5--r- M ' i- 







i:U 



A\ C. BAI'TIHT STATE COXVENTIOX 



: O o 3 — ' S a= I 



"Fiox ^?;?3 



•sja^sinij^ paSy 



oo ' o »o 

oo iOiO 



lO »o « O "O 



ICOOOOO 'OOO 



ioQMOr^»oooo: 



> — oo:»oooo 
•aSTTFPTTff Tr\ ■^t>^o6oc4o6o=oc^t^ 



•SUOISSIJ^ 

jooqog XBpnng 



•saoissT|\[ 
nSiaaoj 



■snoissjn 8UI02 



■suoissipf 

]BUOUBlOOSSy 

pUB 8}BJg 

•diqsj9qmai^ 
poqog Xepnng 



•dpisjaqniaj^ 
•eaiendBg 



MO— 3OOOOCCOO 
~ ~ o C^ t^ 

ocii-: 

O C-3 M 

o o t^ c o in o cTS o" 
i^ooco»cc>ioocooo 

oj »^ 06 ^ n* ac O O 00 t^ 

■^ ro cc -^ cc •-" c:: c<l ro 



C-IOOOOOOOOOM 

-*o — 00x1000-^ 
o6o"iocc^ic^ooo»ot^ 



■ OO^OCOiCI^OXO 



i.'3 0C-1X — — m:cioc 
ao^-cc-" ~ 



aO^-cc-i'OiCccaO^cto 



«eo-*ifl — ^ M^^ 






?'m 



I :ES 

' t-> C 

■ ic ; s cat; 



3 C; S 



Hi^d<<S:c-idd 



;p3^ ■ : c ; ; c « 
0; s: x r. -/. f. r. — 5 :S 



c 


2. 00 
3. 75 
2.00 

..50 
8.42 

0.G3 

5.00 
4.33 
7.85 
11.95 
39. 37 
24. 85 
4.00 


g ; ; 1 ; ; ; ; i ; ;§ 


' 








§ 


■ III IN i •OOt^C'liOO 

OS I 'oocqoooo 


c 






; ; ; 1 \ \ 1 : i ! : 1 : 1 


■Jl 






1.00 
i.'oo 

. 50 
3.25 

2.21 

2.00 
1.10 
2. .50 
3. 57 
12.00 
0. 00 
2. 00 


lo 1 'o ;r ^ !2SSS ; 

« !« 1 \>n cvi CQ icocioo ' 

11. 1 c^ . 


oi-S'ioio 1 ceo lOiMiooiir 


>5?Ee 




dt^t^co MO lo coc^Miraa: 






X g > 



-^^SZ 



.s Mi: 5 

•r c 3j P 



hizsa 






-"l~-" |="|t~S■1-I- 



' Q, ffl 

j c i c X _ 



-J ^ d^d'-id&:< 



Mo? 

M ^ -r- K bC >- « 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS. 



135 



OC30CC<£:t>-kOC:OC^O 






oca-fc 3— 






-"-1 



;ss 



Ci »C ^ I^ S I^ C 


s 


O r^ 


s 


^So 


sss 


*COO O-"* »0 lO 


s 


g 


'^ X: '-'" 


" = "" 


■^ 


3C -^ 


m 


' t^ re 


~'^~ 


— C^ -f 


^ CO 


00 t^ 


»o*o 


com 


s 


CCt^ 




:S ; 


88 


NjS 


§8 


88 


<M ro 


CCIICCO 




«- 




IU5 1 


NCO 


'-' 


U5>0 


g ; 


OO 1 
OO 1 




S 1 




;S3 


8 : 


lOr^o 
■ or-o 


18 




8 


N . 


<M>0 1 




<M 1 




iCMCO 


" 1 


,rt«CO 


IS' 




m 


SgggSi 


2 


QOOOO 
■<**■* CO 


:8S 


88??S8g82: 


ss 


SS 


^S 


-,U50 




iC<MO 


■ IMO 


»C IC CO t^ ^H t^ o cc o 


O-H 


; S : 


OO < 
OO 1 




8 ; 




;s ; 


;8 


; : :3 


§8 




8 


in • 


— « , 


to 


"* 1 




■ •n • 


.<M 


1 .' ,"^ 


. " 




« 


ss= 


>f:oo«!M 


SKg3?5S 


S8s 


5SS8 


8 : 


OO 


^55 " 


.0 = « 


" 


Croro 


in 


— ■wo 


c;a5 — 


cQ — ^ira 




oco 


ss 


ScSS? 


05 


Oc: 


s 


OOO 
500 


8g 


rOiOO 
'OQOO 


88 


ss 


; =o 


CML-iO 


-^ 


0<N 


lO 


— CICO 


lOM 


r — (Mt- 


— — 


OO 


1 oootc 


gSSSfe 


co-a'O — >rao 

OOiOOUSeCO 


OCCCOOOOO 
OOcOOOtMO 


005 
OU5 


88 


1 SS" 

j 


'-ga 




5C-*inMiocg 


lOOOIr^ 


>ra — cc(N 


— >o 


g;^ 


i com lo 


»— CO o 


O 


00 cs 


i 


iosco 


ro-*cc 


COMO 1 


■o-«"eoio — 

t^COr)<iO50 


oc^>ri 


S§2S 


^ CO 


oc 1^ -* « O »C <M 

i^ooaot^in — — 


oc OO — CDCCCRO O 














= 2..5^^ -C.2 cj 

Soi-sC-<<!'-5i-5'-; 










c3~ 



die 



l:3(i 



.A'. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTIOX. 



IBJOX 



■sja>srnTi\[ paSy 



•noijBonpg 
I'Bua^siaij^ 



•aSBnBqdJO 



•snoissin 
looqog .iBpnns;; 



cconoo 
o c »oooo»o 






ooot^oo 

OOOOOOIM 



I Q OCOOO 



•snoissipf 
araog 

•suoissij^; 

IBUOI^BlDOSSy 

pne a:)e:)g 



"dnjsjaqrasj^ 
looqog .'iBpani; 
•diqsjaqtnaj^ 
qojnqo 



«e — 

>coo — oo 
QO ooooo»o 

0&^^ C4 U? us 






CI »-" 00 t^ O "^ »o 

00 Tl* 



. 35 CO 00 Tl* ■^ CO 



CO -«*• ^- IC CO c 



'smsi:)dBg 



«o -^ t^ CO ^H b» t* 



■^ .2f :: S o o - 



^ c c J " 



; z 



P^m 



& h 9, 

s » 's 5 S I -a 

a S;= - - -. u. 






OccOOOOCOOiOO 



COOOi-OtCOOO 



I OOOO — C--0000 
»r^ »r^ ^ — s ( — i : — i »r\ ■ — \ ■ — -. f — ■ , — t 



OOOO—ifflOOOOOOOOOO 
OOOOC<lu5tJJOOOOOOOOO 



IOCO»«'*'<**t^QOOQO^HC<S'-*<M^HCO(M 
eg ri .-I 



^oc o -^ t^ cc ih »c O O :c ^*- •■ 
OC:cc030cococnQC:cict 



CD n-«t^00O5COW5C^ '^H 



ic c; o o en lo t^ »o < 

lC O I->^ ?C 00 O CS CO 

co"c^"^"o^-^"— ^ 



':=> 
;=>§ 



- j^ >J:S c o i > 

- ^ g =a - e 






E ; S £ 
o^ ? o 



" s ^- fe = fe s e~ 

O fc- C t- O >i _-' ^ c 



p3a>tf igiH^M^icw^^^^Hdosd 



; Ee 






':S o o 1= > ac; -■: . 
■^ " -*^ - >i >) — 






.1 SS<)( 'I A 770.V.I L ST. I rfSTICS. 



137 



8.0( 
4.00 
23.00 
19.00 














f— ( 












8 


2.00 
4.00 
10.00 
12.00 


t^ 

•* 












§ 
■* 






oo 
oo 

coco 


§ 


s 


88 


o 


g 


88 


CO 


gssg 


s 

05 


Tf o o; c^ 
— ' -* CO o 


o 




<M 


" i 


> 

e 

c 
a 

"o 
X 

K 


_a 
> 

= 

o 

Q 
« 


> 

-a 
> 


c 

'fc- 

d 
W 

d 

1-5 




i 

1 




O 


> 

d 




1 




5 

c 
o 
'c 


-c 
c 

1 


> 

c 


> 

a 









: w r^ :c o lOO 

5 ro o x;' c:: '^ o 



o <o o »o 



(M 1-H CO«-f 



iC Ot^ 00 OO ^ c 



J C<l CO CO oo 05 



*oooeOTt4iOi-tOb*05iot^ 









I ^ 5 r^ 
1 o ™ f3 



PQi-iwPi-ji^i-;!-^ 



J4 '-^ 



ojfe 



to bss-a 

O S 313 
dpqoiW 



c3 ^ 

-c oj-T' t. ? i: ; ' 



t^ 00 O t CO CD 



^•OOMThOOOOl'— 'O00»dO5C0l>-C 



SOO»COOOiCDOSCOCDC 



1 r-co Tt^io CM 



^.^,-i^CO lb* !■«*<■.-< 



03 • * 

OSS 



« ai 






■^ ooc^i coco 



>. o S 
03 o 3 

Wit; 1-5 



pqnW 
<ijds= 



C! ED 
c3j3 



^^3 






o 






. o 'jJ-S;^ o oj J 

£ g g_g cj"g>00 £ oj 



^ft :« 






HSU > 

0) C I 
0.3 g 

a o 2 



138 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVEXTIOy. 







— 




__ 


TC - 


^ 


^ 




^-. 


r^ 


oc 


X 


or 


o-^ 




C^J ^ 


U5 00C^c:c 




Tjr r' 


L'- 


^ 


— - -- 


^ 


W5 CO CO 






Sr^^nc-iccoc^i — rcccot^cctociioooc^oc^irs^rcorc'^'^sO'M'-iaicsoo 






z6-Tii6^*^^c^zGC^c^c^':6i^C'i^^tfic^iri^t^-^ci-^^':^:cit^iiio6':6i^i£i^ 




•F»ox 


iC'^fOooaoot^^L'i^-^GCCic^ccQC'M o»cc^o^rcr-=ccnr^^ic>3«o*o-*oo 


t 


r^^c^i:s:3rcccc;u^=c — 3CC:»oci^c^ oo^»f:-^t^:ic »o^!icrc:ot^o 












^4r^co 




»-^ oo;-* 


O •* c; oc re Ci :o O ^- i C; O a: 




CO 




o 








<N(NCJ 




^o>oo 


C<J o M M "O »C :co O '0700-* 


ao 




C«U5 1 


eo 


■SJ8?StUTJ«f 






co?c— - 




MO^O 


a^ •* ^ cc »o ■* c; d •* '^do 


:*? 


to 


»o-*»r5 1 








eeiOM 










-* 


0=0 W 1 


paay 










^ 








CO ^ ' 


1^ 
































oo 


■ ■TQ 


O :c C-; 00 c^l 






"d 


»o OOt^ 1 


H 










o — 


■oo 




O3;C^t-00 


o o 2 =-. - X -;? 


M 


M 


(^^(^^<^^ i 


> 
o 


■nonBonpa 








MO 


ot~^ 


\i 


^H£^ O 


e5^~ jSr = 2 


r^ 

t^ 


o 


o6c<i-4 1 
<>aasco 1 


|BlJ3?STniI5 








«^ 






CO(M ^H 






ct 


M.-I ■ 




~cq"cb*-"Tt*oc»(MccooO"^»OQ=x>Tt-TOccaos5ic?ooo»nooc 


^t^CS^HOOCOt^CO 




oo»ociffC30OO»cucccr^o»r>»os; — r-oo-^c^^c^icc- 


CS^ -fjf O t^ -* CO (M 40 


5 




-rj^-rj^oo — Ccr!urc:t^-^c;c^ici:iCric^»^-^:codc^i^^c>it-lc^ 


ocrjJtroic — cccsN 




31 icriCT. c'j 30 — ocoaooo^O^cri cicroact^t-'M^c^tD^ot^t^cit^cvi 


z 


•aSBUBqcIJO 


e^ — cct^c^cc — ■<rc-i'<*'=sco t^c^)-* — rc»c*o t^ -^r ^t^ro 


m 




'-'^ i-H^ 


P3 














•OOtO 




■ O lOC! 


SJOO 


005 ■ 


-^ 




-■^■^O 1 


« 








oocora 


t~o-< 


o 


.-H ,«05 


C-liOlM 


«n«o ' 




oo 


^-t-* lo 1 


>i 








c^ecco 


OC<Do6 


■^ 


las loottj 


00 t^ff^ 


aJM 1 


C3 


to 


codoo • 


o 

1— 1 


•snoiseij^ 






a»e^ 


««•* 


•* 


,00 1 ■* 


lO -H 


lO I 


uo 


■^ 


-^OJOl 1 


jooqDg A^pang 
























IS 


- 
























ooi^t^c^i'^'c:: — u';oTC':coo — roC:r*'0<:cicrcT}*40oo<:DO«30'MOOi>'ao i 


H 




c;oooOCi»cc::u':■l.':■':r-J"C^^?c:;---rc::c;l.':;f^^?•l^•-'CDlC^oo^cccoi^«^M > 


>. 




:iOrctocct-^ir:ov:-^rt^^xoc'i^^'^'^"-=----'^"*0=cr^«3^ . 


2: 


•snoissij^ 


cs ror-r-i^ 1 — :>::xor^'r-cr-;r;ro cjaoaoxo^co o^^oicccicics i 


»o 1— — cvi Tioc — i^'frct^icrc-* -rfc^rc ceo** o t-* icd" 


o 


u'spjoj 


^ ^^ ^ ^ (M <M 1 


o 






o 






f-<M— ceo 


ooo; — -^t^cco-Moc;^ 


Troc-^o^»oi.t>c--c;ooioocc i 






00 PC '^ t— 


m— ■iou3cct~ = =; — 3CC-1 


3D cr. c; — 'rt ri -J- X -- — "O ^ c-i -* :o • 






coic ci ^ 


cjo6ioxc<ico— 3-;=ido 


d:d-^x'"^-i---dd-i-d:r5>/^d:*5»rt I 


OQ 

o 


'snoTSStj^ 




e» 00-H 


>ncicxj-*TPt^cc — — c^-M 








00 C-l — — C-. — . J-l 


t^ c-i c-3 ■ C) M c) c< 00 cq t~ . 


atiiojj 






"" 


'"' 1 




~0 ifr ■^ C5 O 


:c ^ o oc :cc:c^i — C'l — rfc:t^c:-*-r:rx-MC:r:x--rrc»ot^oco 


O 




eoo^ssF- 


r^.— •^iC'^arfMcoro-^rcot^^r^ccy. — . -^i^O'rc:r:-c — t^if^ 


•enoissij5 


ceo --c; oa 


•* c= -r ci ci — ^ 00 — >« s; -i -^ — MJ oi c: — 1- — =i a: d ~; t£ =;" i^ 00 


O 


CO cocoon 


22S — 2?2SK?3;^ i£^32^£;S~^££"'*SS2?2S3'" 


03 1 


IBnon^iaossy 






pUB 3»tUS 


— C^I — 


J 






h3 




c^ioc-ii-oiss-* — :co«^CM3C — ot^ci — ^-rjcsc^MiCC^co^OdO-^-^'-'iO 


!< 




c^i-* — QOMOc*^'«r(MMrrci?OT»'!Cio»cot^eowMcorccooo50Tr«-HT*<(Mir^O 


IS 
i-i 


•suonnqu^noa 


s ■ -^ • -^ • • 


B^ldBQ J8J 




CO 








— i(~Tj.«Mr^i>-(M — =5Caj'i'«c<i-*ciMOioa5r--ro— <o:o«TOt~ot-Ti<-*os 




1^ — — .X)-*o-<fc^ot^»ooccc>icoaiccoor-o050-^u5cooot^tciocc^-C3cc^Hio 




•»j'C^t^r^l^cci0Meo^rcc^i:oc000Ot^O^-l^>rac;'*0CC5'^00t^30M'*O'*t^ 


■ditjBjaqtuaj^i 


n ^ ^-Tcc ^M cc w •'J' -^'c^'-i* osc'fcc ^•cc^ ■^^"rcr-^C'^c^'c^c^Jrc rc--^t^t>^T-<' 


qojnqo 




o 








oo>n'-"moo«oe<io-<coO'<«!OM-*e'>»a>«»'*e<itor^t»-oo — oqeooacoo 






ro-4oO-«lI5tOOjSoOo5-<0<MC»5T)<05U50«M^'^C:-<Oeca5tOU5-<»<00.-iOlO 






IM — -^ rq (M (M C-) M e-J ifl — — 1 CO (M — " ^ — — — (MCOO) -*<>»— 1 


■suisrjdBg 




^ 




• 


^ 




■*Q0 — -^t-t-lOMOOOTtO-^it^OOS— 't- — t^>ra<MOsot^ooi^cs<o«9P— .CO^p 


o ! 


•Baqojnqg 


M CO.^C^NNe<lC«MM«C^C<3iOC>>«-HCOC»'»> — •*«C^<M<NNMCSI(M'«»<«C» 




JO jaqain|,^ 






















































o . 




















































































































^ i 
















































' 










p^ 1 
















































3 










•^ 


s 




















§ 


















1 c 






0) 










< 


o 




















^ 


















: & 




^ 










o 


'^ 














C 




g 




















0> 










H ' 
















d 




_3 














a • « 
■3 \-f 




o 
1 






'^ ; 


03 
















q 




O 


> ; 








"3 1 








^ 




a : 




CQ 










J;^ 


3 




O 




-3 ; 




03 kl 




a ; 3 L, 


>> 


a-A 


i: 


^ 


il 

c 

> 


a 

03 
J3 
SI 

< 


< 




O 


1 





1 




o 


a 
C 

"c 

u 
C3 




_; c 

i is 

C 


a 
J 

c 


c 


> 

_3 


O V 

15= 


c 
c 


3 


a 
c 

5 


; 1 
>>> 


> 


c 
o 

s 


is 


s 



t 

c 






< 
1 

3 
0) 


a 

3 
O 

4) 



ASSOCIATIOXAL STA'J'fSTlV>^. 



139 



g5j::;SggS'c2o::S-3 


r^ ^ t^ 1.0 o c^ w ct CI o r^ 1^ o o 

i^ii^ccco^tocccicor^'Tfco— <ar 


CO 
CO 

00 




CI X) lO »o o I^ -o -.D c; -f CI o: re o 
rj.t^o«rca>o:o:ci^«2cit^o 

CI.— ^•rJ^COC).^ OCI^-^Tt^ 


c-l■<^T^.»}.cof~<M— cro — « 


ira ci — CO 


CO 




1 O CO 1 T*4 1— I 1 C3 1 IC »i^ »^ O " 


OJ 


— -M m — u- -f cc — N c: I^ = r^ 


1 " 1 '^ 1 n ; C4 ^ '^ 1 






CO 


ssssss^s ;sss:o ; 


1 ir^ ICC ' ic;oro '-.^o ■ 
1 1 c] 1 CO ' 1 o o cq ■ OS o ■ 


s 




1 it^ iCl > .iOCO"»t< iCCCO ' 


i 


^S§g§S^SSSS;;gS^?5Sg2g2fe2S^^^S 


i 


MiMmmmP 


'Mt^'^co>cciooc^^Ha:;'*«i'Moo 


-■-- ^r^i 


1-1 CO 


CI 


gS :t:KS§SS??8 ;k 


■ ~i~i~t^ 1 'CM < CD ' C<J CC 1 
1 1 1 rcO ' It-- 'CO iC^CD 1 


>o 


-g i^^gS-^SJSg i- 


i ; i i"^ i i" ii i^* i 


CI 


1 


11111111 1 


" 


sg§^gg§s:i5§^S5 : 


oc-*cjoo-"n— •mr-coM— 1^ 
cicB>oo2co«>oa:oci'a't it» 


CO 
CI 


siiislsliiig i 


— -co-^cocot^inr^ocooo^oc^ 

C15O-*COC30ClCQDCCldCOGC00SO 
CO M—i t^ ^ OO 


rt-^-^-^H-^- 


. 


CO 


§s§§sssg§ss^ ; 


24.81 
820. 95 
20.73 
37.27 
56.00 
35.84 
428. 20 

624.'07 
54.13 

437.00 
75. 10 

106. 84 


i 


immmmmi \ 


r4^- 1 




^ 


§S§SS22iSS??Sng 


'dOC5Ci^Ht--.Ci 'iOOt^t^cO 


s 

o 


mmmmmm 


1 ^ ^ CO CO O O ^H rcO'^Ot^-* 
lOOClClcO^COOS i.'J'Clt^cO-**^ 


„-^-^-„-^- _- „- 


1 ^H 1 CI 


co" ' 


gS§KSg§5??§S§;5SSSKSS22g§§3SS2 


s 


•^ ■ "^^ 


742 
429 
864 
561 
707 
128 
209 
884 
907 
223 
953 
787 
213 
115 
740 
972 
917 
425 
261 
574 
339 
442 
691 
978 
327 
560 
991 


CO 


(MfOiO-'f^Tp^-JHin'^CCCC'M^ 


rt -.. CO CI CO CI « ^ -H -H T)< CI CI 


so (M o t^^Tt^Toocri c^ "(M 03 05 o mco'to QooTco did t^-^'^ di -^ oolb" 

«D0i.-i<05-^CslC0«-HTj1,-({MC0<O<0^OSOeO0i(N0i»O^Or^c000 
^(M u5«MM<MC<5>OCmNi-H « CO CO ,-1 t-h rt in — i .-1 w .-. 




1^ O C^ (M Ol OC lO -^ O 0= t^ CO CI 


-rcocociio^oocococoiocD^— . 

^ CI u^ CO CO CI CI CO »0 C) CO CI CO 


GO 



a o 

QgS' 



-^ S-y i^2 



^l||ll5c.^5 



< o >' 



Ph Ph 2^ K a X - " * " r. X »' x X X E-i c-i H H 



»- — w --^ s- 



14(» 



X. (J. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTIOX 



•sjajstnjK 
■ paSy 



Q (N Cvl ^ (M (M '^ (N <M ^^ eo <M i-H C<l i-H 1-1 I-" ^ (M CO ^H .-h (M (M 


I 


(MCSO ■ .0 — t~O0 i(N •* •* iO t^ (M ffi — 1 -H IIOCOCO lO 1 



.IM CC CCI C<) (M <N C^ CO C^ CO CS 1 






•noi}Bonp3 






05 ■ 1 1 1 • > •— < < 01 CO C^l 1 C^ CONi-t n-H 1 

^ i ; : i i ; i : i i 


! 


Q^COtC«O--0CO<M"«O!O>q« i^iI5>-'5 — <MmOaO-*<Mrt(M lOS 



•aSBnBqdJO 



^_, r-i — ' 1— I CM M N CM »— t CM CO -^ i-« eo CO CM CO »-• CO CO »-* CM »-* 



•QCO-i'tct-CMOoiocoos'^r^ososcsciCMaO"* :r:cr:r-:c:oct^-^:o 



CM C^ C^ i-H — < CO Oi CC CM lO 1-t *-< •— 04 ; 



r CM CM CM 



CQ o 
W o 

H-l 2 

> g 

•— ' 2 

o I 

^ < 

SI 

o 1 
« 



•SnOTSSlJ^ 






C<l ' 1-1 



r- O CM CM t^ O *C -^ ^- "^ Ci CD ' CD CO CM i-" CM tJ* CO CM CO CM OS C 

CO i-« i-t 1-1 "-^ T-, ^^ ,-1 <; 



•^1-Hi— iCM*OOlCCC-^CMi— "iO^^OCOQO»i5'-'iC>-<rJ<r^t^»OOa-^CMas 
CM ^H ^ CM ^^ ^^ CM CM CO C<l CM CO '^ ^ CO CO ^ CO CO CO ^h CM ^h 



■^l>.OOCO'»t'»^^^C5CDCMOOC?Oi— "OCOCOCMiCiOi— "CMCD-^CSCD lOS 



OC^ CM ^ CM -^ 






•SUOTSSIJ^ 

auiojj 



;^^ CC'—I CO 



TTTfCM^-t^'^S^TfOSCOif;'*! 

^^CM'^CMCM^CM-'f'-'ffC 



CMO— 'i^'^coos^oai^ 

CO^^CO COCO^— t CM^H 



1 CM ^N CM ^H t-* O C: t^ CM lO O Tf I C<l coco — COOO-HOOCOCM OS ^ r^»H 



•snoigSTj^ 
[Buoii^jpossy 
poB 9:|.B;g 



CM CDOCM«0 



»f5.^,_^-O-^C0OI^00"^i-i-^t>-»-«i-'t^W305Q0'-'»0 
^H .-( CM CM CO CM CM CO ■^ '— ' CO CO CO »-* CO CO *-! CM i-i 



•Suiqjaoiog 
O) Suijnqu^uoQ 



; •&}Darqo nopaaA 
-U03 o:^ suounq 



CM^^CMCSb-t^CM^-C^^HCO 



00C0CMX;^-»CCDiCC0CMOSW3 



"^<D»-<CM30Oa0^^t^ — »ftCOr^O'-<OOfcC^CDOCD^b*M506CMCM'^ 
qqCM CM^-i—CM^-CMCMCOCOCMCMCOlO^HCO COCMCO-^COCOi-t^HCMCM 



[| '9SBq B SIB 

001 no diqsjaqoiaTn 
qojnqQ o; dtqsjsq 
-raajv g "S JO ou^H 



•UlSTidBg ^noq:>i^ 
puB q?m saqojnqQ 



CM»OCMr-CiCJrr'-'^CO»CC^aC — Ot-Cl — I^XJCDCDCOkOCMCOi-"?© 



1 T»« ^ CO CO O CM Tfi C 



5C*)tDCOCC0050 



CD^COi-«OSOSOCDi-H^CDO»COt^OCO'^aCOSCM*0»O^^COCOOI>- 
e0C0»0CDP0C0t*00CSC^»OC0»O00OQ0I:^r^»Ot*»OCD00»0CX)'tt<00« 



■^'^t^OOOt^'*CDOOO*CCMUOCDt^»CO'*OOT*«COCO»-i-^CO»^t^QO 



0-*'^TfOO^^t^COiO--CMCM'^CMCDt*OOOS^^OS(OOSCO»OCO»r500 
QC^^ —i ■^ CM ^ ^^ '-' CM CO CM CM CM -^ ^- CM CM »-< CM CM CO ^h t-i — ^^ 



•insT^dBg qoBa 
!|joj ejaquiaj^ jo -o^ 



■^1-H^hO'— 'Ot^Oi COCDCDOSCO'-»OSiCOOSt^iOI-^t^COO>00003C'-< 
^-*CMCMCOCOCM^^H^^^^^^^CM'-"'-HCM^^^^'*^-^'-'^CM^^^ 



















; J 




























































































l-^ 










































d 


; 3 



















































































c 


: 
;0 


Sf 










■d 






5 


.» 


















. 1 






T3 








a 




■a 
c 

C3 


> 
C 
c 

"3 




C 







> 




— ? - 




ci 


c 


B 
c 


C 


1 « 

; > 


a: 


5 




'i- 


c 


3 

S 


> 




c 




ORDAIXED MIXLSTERI-y'. 



141 



»— C»iOr--OOfCC10000--«t^-^0>>— it--OSt^O"^l>-t^C>lQOCCGOt--XiO'--«fCiO'— ' 



■« (M T-4C^ 



'^ 1-H CS Tt< ■^ 



j,-,T-.coccc<ic^icq ^(N"0)c 



'<M <M -H C^ ^ CO Oa Cfl T-lC^i-H 



lG0C0O*OO00C0O'-«t-tOi03'^'^O'-i0iCM'<*<000iC^CC'^00Q0iCCDtOO<M'-H 
i<M t-)(MC^J eO^HCO !-< CO Tjl Cq i-H (N -H C^ CO CO CC CCI (M (M<M(MCO 



I O Cq (N T-i ^H OS CO 
I i-H CQ c^ w cq CO eq 



COQ0Cq'^«O(MC0COiCC0lLOtO«5 



IP 



■^ I cq 



COiCCOOJCOOtC>rt<(MC^Tt<*-HeOTt<COCO(N-* 



C0005CSIlCOOTt"Tt<t^a5t^COC50iI>-COC<lCOCOOOOOI>-QOCOC^l'^iOCOOSC<lOOI 



(N^i-lTt<'^ 



jcacow-'j^-^rooicoc^ieocq t-hco coi— it-hco TP»-<ec<M» 



^HCX)00*C<MO*OOC<ICQ»C»OCO-^C 
C^(M»-i'-HCO<M'>I^^W3^H'<Ji^H(M 



CDI^'«f<QOirO<M(MTt<CO 



<© '-a^ W3 '-H CM ^H 



*0 iCOrHOS i<MO I OI>-CO(N CO OOt 



in t I I I CO 



05 ' lO*M 



SOOCO^CMO'— tC0'^C0Tt*'-Ht^C0*0CDI^"^C^O00i0O300(Mt^i— liO iOO»0<M 



F-l 1-1 (M ,-) r-. 



I ^ i-H.i-H (N ^ rH 



••— <OQO(MOS 'COTf'OOOlOOt^oO'— "iOCOOCS "■^OOOCOt^C^i-HiOi-HCOiOOOaOS 



C^i-Hi-H-^C 



'CSlCqCO(MCOTj*COCOCO(MCOCSl 



CKI .-H-H CO lO i-H CO »-< 



'^oc^Tt*'— occi:D»oc>icDr-io^-^i>->oco«-^-<i<0>«eo«o<r)i-Hco^Hr^os-<^CT> 



1— IC<J (>) ^ «-H C<4 i-H 



Cqr-H,-ICs|CM(Mi-lT-l 



w 00 OS c<i o I -^ Tt< b* o CO t^ lo CO CO c<i cq eo ' i ^ co i>> <m oo cm ":> iwoot^ocq 



CS T-i •><*< rf I C^ cq C^ CO CO Tf CO CO Cq T-H CO <M ' I 1—1 CO I-H 



CO I Oi-HCMCS ^ 



>*-t(MCOCO-^i— •COCOIM'— I.— iQOTi^oo '■'^COCXJ-^t^t^OOOiOCOfMCO 'OiiOOqi-H 



CO h- OS CO 00 CO CD tJ* CO O '-< !>■ l^ O Cq OS (fO CO Tt* I »-H CD C^l I>. OS C^ -^ I CO CD fH M O 



] i-( i-t -Tf« Tji csi (N -^ CO *o ■* CO CO '^ cq CO cq 



-.-I r^ CO (M csi OS ^ CO ko !M ■-< .-» if:i i Tt< i -<** (n co i>. lo co o r-i oo tp i-i co i'^-^ i oo 



*C'-<oo■^o^l-lco^^^O'-t^-o■^cDOsco■Tf^cD^-coOc^|TJ^co■^»ococO'-tc^^■^co 



(MCqT-HTj<'^»-<(M(M-*t<COiO'*TPC0-^(MC 



(M lO ^ CO i-H 1-1 CO iOCqcO<NC 



asO"*'*^W5lM^HC0C;»OcD^C^I0S00CD»-HTt<'*CD»O-<*«C0Q0C0C^OSlOC0(M00C0 
■>*i-«^Cqt— OOSCOb^OOOOCQCOCOCO^QOCOOO^Ht^O'-H»-lT-«cOOOSi-H>-»-H.-( 



xjiCDC00S(M00O5OC0t>-u0t*Tt*Q0<MTt<<M-^C0CD(MOOO^HCDC0C000O00iCt^ 






OCIIMiOt^OSIMQOOOSiOt^i-ii— iC000iOi0Ot^00COC0(Mi0C0(MOC0iO4OQ0OSTt< 
CQ C<l T-( CO (M 1-1 i-H <N CO (M CO Tf CO Cq CO Cq C*Q <M ■<*< M (M »-) ^ CO tJ4 .-) i-H i-( C^ 



-.-tCO00t^»O(MCO<M»-<CO^O>Q0OSOSiOt^'-HOS00tOr^OS'-iCOCOC^00CO00»O00CO 
,-( T-l ,-4 i-H CO ■^ i-t »-t 1-H (N ^ rH ,-( T-H ,-(,-( C*« »-( ^ ^H T-H <M (M i-H CSI (M r-H (M .^ i-H 



T3 j:3 ^^^ 



r?Q ° 



J< c S 9 



!s-^ 



o o 



§0«_^rt>'|'SfH 



s IK 

^ C M 



?f=^-^ 



sso 



2 ^Z o 
o: ja^'-vs^s" ;.:.Bi-i>>j3 ^moSfl'^'''- 



142 



X. C. BAPTIST STATE COyVEXTIOX. 



3 



X' 






X— :: 




fc;:E:^:i:j^>^?;ssss; 



ASSOCIATIOXAL DIRECTORY. 



143. 



COXC^C;~d05C2C2C5 



"?S 



CD 



lO 



a 






-S 3 



1^ c 



CM c-i' 

. ?'».J 3 - O u-^ • so 

M-Ji .■S,<'^ is, - inO ^Z^ Sj£ 
JT - M^ -^_;32?3 -a .-^o 






C .« t. c; - -- -^ .^ ■- s ^- S ca 






c-e 



; o c 



3> 

:-9S 



3 Es "M - 

H o o . c i 

= 1-4 =i S — 

< . o a . 






^^S 



>.- 3 S- 3 O^ 



^'>o'5-S^=K^a= 



i^ o . ■ o a) 






«" 
^ '-". 



Mi o=E 



S 



=a^^^|w|§o£a^s| 






3S >fe >K.-go2:;K^:S^r.a-SK 



M ■ 3 

■I-1SJ3 3 CM 

; -H is<;:3 !; 



■5H>-j 






03 ■< 



bC:3 O (P 






«d=^?d^^ 






u G) M ra bfl 



2S^ 

3J= 



C O Ph ^ C:^ >< >i5 [i, '>'»[id-^!ii ■'^■^c^r^'i. 
^^a333§SSb^-eS S-S.2^^-S£-o c 

<:!^CBC0COX!X»!BtKCCE-lE-lE-iHE-ip>:?:S:S?iP« 



J= - ■- — c ^ 

;^ ■-' -^ -^ .« o 



_ -^ Q O 

^ ^'^^'^ < % ~ 


















c '-?; "i; . 5t 



S ^ i:- i 



-< cc cc It c: 
^' CC CO cc ~ 
^ QO O) CO X 



t^ CO OS 
C3 O O 05 



— . X 00 o; 



^ 



O 



•5 ^ 

-^ o 






« s _r -S 



« -^ 



o ^ o -'^ 2 :^ 



o .2i .2 



iT £ .«- .2 -5 . 5 ^ iS ^ 



o X ^- -a f^ g ^ 

g ^ § 5 s< .^ ^ 
«^ H ^ . ,^ -J X -J 



n s: 



CO -■" Ph 



^1 .^ 



K - '^ 



O 

g a; o ^ 



dS:; 



COS 



144 



N. a. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTIOX. 



SUNDAY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



Associations. 



Alexander 

Alleghany 

Ashe 

Beulah 

Bladen. _ 

*Brier Creek 

Brunswick . 

Brushy Mountain 

Buncombe 

Caldwell 

Cape Fear — Columbus.-. 

Carolina. 

Catawba River 

Central 

Chowan 

Cumberland-— 

Eastern 

*Elkin 

Flat River 

French Broad 

Green River 

Haywood 

Johnson 

Kings Mountain 

Liberty 

Liberty — Ducktown 

Little River. 

Macon 

Mecklenburg — Cabarrus. 

Mitchell 

Montgomery 

Mt. Zion 

Neuse — Atlantic 

New Ground 

*Pee Dee 

Piedmont 

Pilot Mountain ..: 

Raleigh 

Roanoke 

Robeson 

Sandy Creek 

Sandy Run 

*South Fork... 

South River.. 

South Yadkin 

*Stanley 

Stone Mountain... 

Stony Fork 

.Surry.. 

Tar River 

Tennessee River 

Three Forks 

Transylvania 

*Tuckaseigee. 

LTnion. 

West Buncombe 

West Chowan 

Western N. C. 

Wilmington 

Yadkin 

Yancey 



Total l,j 



O 



1,681 



3,471 
317 
1.714 
783 
1,743 
3,307 
1,547 
2,222 
3,601 
3,179 
4,350 
4,006 
2,634 
4,622 
9,862 
2,094 
3,739 
1,083 
5,170 
2,785 
4,566 
1,947 
3,453 
7.861 
2,989 
2,476 
2,853 
2,753 
3,837 
3. 210 
1,497 
7.064 
7.414 
1,759 
2,742, 
3,429| 
5,8641 
4,561 
4, 7071 
6, 128: 
4,269^ 
5,884: 
4,967 
3,223 
3,953 
2,787 
1.213 
1.159 
1,740 
6, 972 
2,917 
3,425 
2,261 
1,574 
4,339 
442 
11,691 
1,978 
4,327 
2,560 
2,991 



CO S 



217,967 



♦Report for 1908. 



1.214 
202 
962 
477 
814 
1,318 
1,078 
1.910 
3,284 
2, 635 
2,451 
2,414 
1,.551 
3, 682 
6,638 
1,685 
2,824 
800 
2,999 
2,216 
2,376 
1,264 
2, 933 
4,001 
2, 473 
1,064 
2,266 
1, 844 
3,889 
1.483 
830 
6,110 
4, 16S 
1 . (K)0 
2, 009 
5,064 
5,027 
4,681 
4,567 
5,337 
2,878 
3,515 
3,886 
2,522 
3, 518 
2, 057 
1,084 
683 
1,685 
4,222 
1,857 
2, 385 
1,518 
1,267 
2, ,590; 
343! 
5,67l| 
1,414 
2,466 
1,904 
2,400 



1.53; 464 



97 
19 
86 
55 
80 
126 
125 
133 
227 
192 
183 
195 
130 
277 
638 
154 
248 
70 
270 
140 
239 
115 
216 
273 
167 
85 
142 
182 
225 
105 
82 
398 
401 
105 
162 
248 
401 
273 
359 
400 
266 
214 
323 
210 
277' 
175 
59 
32 
141 
376 
160 
227| 
111' 
95 
233 





: 


ry" 









c 








XI 


OQ 


m 


■a 


J5 


n 1 






C, 




at 


^ 






PQ 


" 


3 


20 



,531 
137 
214 
153 
135 



12,116 



S 2 






'•a.s 






c'J^- 



g^J'2 2- 
|m S:'oq 

h 'I' a ■ 

2xS -So 



I 5-2 







2.83 




6 


2.3.33 




13 


3.36 


9 






1 


16 


10.75 


9 


7 


23.00 


4 


24 


48.15 





20 






33 


44.09 




30 






10 







26 


86.10 


9 


42 





8.30 
48. 991 



58. 26 
7.50 
12.20 



56. 50 
3.59 





20 


59.14 





15.- 




1 


17 


15.81 




11 


16.11 


1 


■34 


190. 44 


( 


45 


98.50 



9.66 
89.97 



142. 77 
94.79 

1.38. 25 
51.60 
1.00 
21.78 
32.33 



32. 72, 
" 106.' 86 



71 1,051 



46.22 
4.66 



1)582,53 



466 



91 
74 
56 
60 
55 
80 
67 
80 
76 
74 
58 
79 
52 
65 
85 
51 
83 
43 
80 
67 

100 
46 
56 
86 
59 
57 
73 

145 
85 

103 
95 
87 
67 
61 
78 
78 
90 
74 
89 
60 
97 
61 
63 
70 



SUXDAY SCHOOL COMMITTEES. 



145 



SUNDAY SCHOOL COMMITTEES. 

The following brethren have been chosen to lead and organize our Sun- 
day School forces in their respective Associations, and to cooperate with 
the State Sunday School Secretary : 



A^feghanv R- L. Doughton Laurel Springs. 

Ashe H. A. Eller.. ?."^'^, v 

Beulah "-"- J- S. Harvey S^^.^'^'k' ^^• 

B?aden .... F. D. McLean Bladenboro. 

Bladen W. J. Melvin -- Ham. 

imshv Mountain C. C. Wright Huntmg Creek 

Buneon.be ^: tr^^n:-.V-: ^i^^\ 

J. F. Cheek Stocks%alle. 

Caldwell V. H. Beach J,fJ^°''"-.„ 

Cape lear-Columbus Rev. C. C. Smith ^^T^^X' 

Carolina Rev. John Slattery Flat Rock. 

Catawba River Rev. James Long Morganton. 

^'''^'^ Sylvester Benfield Morganton, 2. 

T. L. Duckworth Morganton, 1. 

Central Dr- C. E. Brewer Wake Forest. 

Chowan ::::: E.S. Norman i'^,1?*°"- 

^^^ j^y j^^^^ Belhaven- 

E. I. Sawyer 9^,^ ^ 

Cumberland [ C. R Pope nX'v 

Eastern I C. M. Beach., D^'^^A 

Elkin 



Flat River. 



French Broad 
Green River.. 

Haywood 

Johnston 



Kings Mt 
Liberty... 



Rev. J. Z. Adams State Road. 

A. Brewers Roaring River. 

T. H. Street Mill Creek. • 

W. H. Upchuroh Oxford. 

B. F. Hester 9,'' tt „ 

R. L. Moore Mars Hill. 

Rev. D. J. Hunt , Union Mills. 

D. H. Byers - — 1 Clyde. 

R. H. Gower Clayton. 

Rev. T. B. Justice i Benson. 

Rev. J. W. Suttle i Shelby. 

Rev. A. K. Wright 1 Lexington 

S H \veritt ' Thomasville. 

A. K. Dickey Ranger 

J. R. Raggett guie s Creek. 

N. T. Patterson Broadway. 

A. M. Shaw Lillington. 

H. D. Dean S?'*",- 

T. S. Franklin j Charlotte. 

I Dr. H. C. Herring Concord. 

Mitchell I W. F. Dodson BakersviUe. 

Montgomery I Boma Allen Troy. 

i O. B. Deaton ' Troy. 

Mt. Zion I Rev. W. C. Barrett gurliam 



Liberty — Ducktown 
Little River..--, 



Macon 

Mecklenburg— Cabarrus 



Rev. S. L. Morgan 

New Found Rev. R. H. Hipps.... 

Neuse— Atlantic D. H. Green. 

E. L. Edmundson 

M. L. Davis 

Pee Dee E.F.Thomas 

' Rev. .Josiah Crudup 

W. H. Weatherspoon. 

Piedmont Rev. Wm. Hedley ... 

Pilot Mountain Rev. G. T. Lumpkin 

Dr. E. T. Carter 

Rev. S. J. Beeker 

Raleifh . J- M. Broughton 

Robeson.. Rev. E. J. Harrell... 

Roanoke C. W. Wilson 

C. J. .\ustin.. 

Dr. .\. L. Liverman. 

Sandy Creek Rev. R. B. Lineberry ; Pittsboro. 

Sandy Run -- G. B. Pruett ; E enboro. 

banay nun Matheny... EUenboro. 



Burlington. 

Spring Creek. 

New Bern. 

Goldsboro. 

Beaufort. 

Wadesboro. 

Rockingham. 

Laurinburg. 

Reidsville. 

Winston-Salem. 

Mt. Airy. 

Spray. 

Raleigh. 

Lumber Bridge. 

Greenville. 

Tarboro. 

Scotland Neck. 



146 2\^ C. BAPTIST STATE CONVEXTIOY. 

SUNDAY SCHOOL COMMITTEES— Continued. 



South Fork S. J. Honeycutt ; Maiden. 

Rev. L. W. Bennett j Lincolnton. 

J. S. Wray | Gastonia. 

South River Henry Cooper . Salemburg. 

South Yadkin - M. J. Hendricks : Cana. 

G. E. Woodard [ Statesville. 

R. L. Lowery Sahsbury. 

Stanley Rev. E. M. Brooks Albemarle. 

Stone Mt Rev. T. C. Long___ Laurel Springs. 

Stony Fork Rev. W. M. Lee Summit. 

Surry- W. L. Reece Dobson. 

Tar River :.- Dr. W. T. Carstarphen j Kittrell. 

W. C. Parker Warrenton. 

T. B. Wilder .1 Louisburg. 

L. VV. Bagley i Littleton. 

S. J. Bartholomew Castalia. 

Tennessee River D. A. Randolph.. | Bryson City.. 

Three Forks T. L. Day Blowing Rock. 

Transylvania J. M. Hamlin I Brevard. 

Tuckaseigee Rev. W. B. Creasman.. Sylva. 

Union J. \V. Bivins Wingate. 

West Chowan ' N. W. Britton ! Winton. 

Dr. W. L. Davis Windsor. 

Paul Fleetwood i Severn. 

West Buncombe Rev. C. E. Jervis.. : Asheville, 4. 

W'estern N. C G. W. Kinsey Hayesvnlle. 

H. B. Elhott Murphy. 

Wilmington Rev. W. B. Rivenbark Teachev. 

Rev. A. C. Chaffin Currie. 

Yadkin Rev. W. V. Brown ..] Cycle. 

Yancey S. T. Hensley j Burnsville. 



:s:ORTH CAROLINA STUDENTS ATTENDING THE SOUTHERN 
BAPTIST SEMINARY, NOVE.MBER 30, 1909. 

I. E. D. Andrews, H. W. Baiuoni, E. E. Brown, C. 1). Creasman. 
J. R. Green, R. E. Hoffman, H. B. Hines, J. E. Kirk, J. L. Kirk, C. A. 
Leonard, O. R. Manguni, L. A. Parker, W. l^). Poe, U. M. Pressley, 
C. W. Reese, H. T. Stevens, J. L. Tliom, J. P.. \Voathersi)oon, I. E. Wish- 
art, W. P. Page. 

The following young ladies are in the Traiiiiiii; Sclmnl: ]\Iis.ses Mary 
Sennett, Laura Cox, ^Mvra Jordan, Bollo Tvnei. 



COlJ.FAiEH AXD SCHOOLS. 



147 



O 
O 

o 

Q 

<; 

O 

o 

O 

H 

>— I 



o CY 

t- OJQO 

H "2 






^ C^ ^ ^H ^HC^<M<M^^ 









;s 



= ^:2 






? >>5 



~v ^^2.^ 



-3 g mS 
—.Jl a a 



^rtgSClfeUH5 ^SStJ StB^^wpq 



S 0:5 

o OJ:: 

^5: 



-fa 

- - a; 

3 c " K 



o 
W2 



^ ,;"K 



2- b 

-5 -3 C3 



S55§ 

T3 --?H-l 









=-. I— 'ffi-:fa ° ;=^_: "3 



?:SSKa£KrH2,:4SSSxir-.x^':s;^S 



148 



y. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTIOX. 



WOMAN'S MISSIOXARY UXIOX. 

Embracing Womairs Missionary Societies, Young \Yomen's 

and Sunbeam Societies. 

No. o'l 
Societies 
Alexander 

Alleghany-Gi'ayson 

Ashe 

Beulah 6 

Bladen — Mrs. S. D. Singletary, Bladenboro 3 

Brier Creek 

Brunswick — Mrs. David Ward, Suburb 1!) 

Brushy Mountain — Mrs. J. W. Garvey, X'. Wilkesboro, (i 

Buncombe — Miss E. A. Draughan, Asheville Id 

Caldwell (i 

Cape Fear-Columbus — Mrs. C. G. Smith, Whiteville. . . 11 

Carolina — Mrs. M. W. Edgerton, Hendersonville 9 

Catawba River 3 

Central — Mrs. J. S. Farmer, Raleigh 29 

Chowan 40 

Cumberland — Mrs. D. C. Rogers, Hope Mills 12 

Eastern — ^Miss ^lacy Cox, Magnolia 2.5 

Elkin '. 

Flat River — Miss Sue Kelly, Henderson, X'^o. 3 29 

French Broad— Mrs. M. G. Hudgins, Marshall 12 

Green River — Mrs. A. L. Grayson, Rutherfordton 18 

Haywood— Mrs. W. H. Woodall, Clyde 11 

Johnston — Mrs. Ashley Home, Clayton 2.> 

Kings Mountain — Mrs. William Archer, Shelby ;5() 

Liberty — ^Mrs. P. S. Yann, Lexington 12 

Liberty-Ducktown 2 

Little River — Miss Yirginia Kivett, Buie's Creek 23 

Macon 

Mecklenburg-Cabarrus — Mrs. Jas. X'orthey, Charlotte. . 1.) 

Mitchell — Mrs. Lucretia Young, Ledger 9 

Montgomery — Mrs. L. M. Russell, Troy 11 

Mount Zion — Mrs. Chas. L. Haywood, Durliam .52 

X'euse-Atlantic — Mrs. H. L. Grant, Goldsboro 49 

Xew Found — Mrs. J. M. Frisby, Leicester, X'o. 2 3 

Pee Dee— :\Irs. T. B. Henry, ^^'adesboro 30 

Piedmont — Mrs. R. W. Stone, Greensboro 40 

Pilot Mountain— Mrs. Harvey S. Crist, Winston-Salem, 28 

Raleigh— Mrs. E. L. Middleton, Gary 20 

Roanoke— Mrs. S. J. Everett. Williamstou 40 

Robeson — Mrs. R. D. Caldwell, Lumbertou 48 



Auxiliaries, 



Contri- 
butions. 



$56.15 
34.25 

124.15 

86.61 

1,409.73 

53.89 

70.20 

196.07 

155.25 

1,911.00 

1,324.89 

134.74 

257.18 

618.82 
316.97 
287.20 
99.93 
473.90 
017.38 
428.65 

305.31 

1,455.51 

150.88 

02.38 

2,052.00 

1,201.04 

12.80 

619.32 

1,553.90 

053.57 

826.90 

1,088.51 

1,590.42 



20 


353.49 


17 


482.59 


20 


817.82 


21 


316.67 


20 


381.21 


2 


18.83 


2 


18.25 


39 


G07.91 


3 


20.50 


2 


20.00 


5 


13.30 


12 


386.75 


78 


1,704.75 


3 




28 


787.81 


1 




7 


38.10 



iroj/.l.V.S' MIHSIOXAKY UNION. 149 

•Sandy Creek — -Mrs. R. B. Lineberiy, Pittsboro 

Sandy Run — Mrs. T. G. Hamrick, Caroleen 

►South Fork — Mis. H. B. Moore, Gastonia 

South River — Mrs. S. A. Howard, Salemburg 

South Yadkin^ — Miss ilaud Wilson, Statesville 

Surry 

Stone Mountain — Mrs. T. C*. flyers, New Light 

Stony Fork 

Surry 

Tar River— Miss Sallit- Allen, Macon, R. F. D 

Tennessee River 

Three Forks 

Transylvania — Mrs. W. H. Duckworth, Brevard 

Tuckaseigee — Mrs. W. E. Gaillard, Sylva 

Union — Mrs. F. B. Ashcraft, Monroe 

West Chowan — Miss Mary E. Parker, ^Nlenola 

W^estern North Carolina 

Wilmington — Mrs. Georgia Pritchard, Wilmington. . . 

Yadkin 

Yancey 

Total 976 $27,002.29 

Officers, 1909-1910. 
President — Miss Fannie E. S. Heck, Raleigh. 

Vice-Presidents — Jlrs. S. J. Everitt, Willianiston; Mrs. R. W. Stone, 
Greensboro; Mrs. C. L. Haywood, Durham; iVIrs. L. L. Jenkins, Gas- 
toftia: ^Irs. Livingston Johnson, Raleigh. 

Recording Secretary — ^Irs. J. G. Boomhour, Raleigh. 

Treasurer — Mrs. W. N. Jones, Raleigh. 

Secretary Young Woman's Auxiliary — Miss J\lary K. Applewhite, 
Raleigh. 

Band Superintendent — ^liss Elizabeth N. Briggs, Raleigh. 

Editors — Miss Fannie E. S. Heck, Raleigh; Miss Mary K. Applewhite, 
Raleigh; Miss Elizabeth Briggs, Raleigh. 

Corresponding Secretary — Mrs. Hight C. Moore, Raleigh. 

^Members of Central Committee — Mrs. J. R. Barkley, Mrs. J. A. Briggs, 
Mrs. T. H. Briggs, :\rrs. N. B. Broughton, Mrs. J. S. Farmer, Miss Maud 
Reid, Mrs. W. C. Tyree, Mrs. A. J. Moncrief, Mrs. W. F. iNIarshall, 
Mrs. Jo. H. Weathers. 

The next meeting of the Union will be held in Oxford, the fourth week 
in March, 1910. 



1.50 



.A'. C. BAPTIST STATE COWEXTfOy. 






^ b 




B^^<A^^^^Upi6^^.a6>^^>^pi<h-<ir-(r»4td>^:i<^<^4-^'^ 






«« 



^«: 



12 S 



°E- 



03 S 



a, _ ■ - a 2 M 

: Sc : ; S^ . ; ; o ^g ;5 
oS;- o c^ £K o oQ>H^ ox 

' ' ' ' "=^ ; :^^- . ;^ - , o . 



rg dg 






lOdd 



— ° o 



o Orr* dm/T o„* c d o d d oP ^rr d d 




= ^11 



^ c^ 6 c 6 6 6^ 



oU_o C 



- - CO -f w3 CO t^ r^ 00 

obQ6303boc66ocM6ca6cc:)CX»cc:»QCi»cibx)66c^cic»»5»6^ 



HISTORICAL TABLE. 



15i 






^ 


ao 










> 


U 


z 




o 




u 




a 




B 


>» 


H 


fs 






fe 


' g 


O 


* 



< 







K-s -c-s-a-s-a 



CS o 



; d ; I M ;_j ; , I ! <« 

'- : «S ^=5 : I : I : 1 I I ! ;-S 

Oh ■2'^§§ ; : ; : : :Q 

I ^ ^^ ^ o \ 

ofu oh5 „C23 oooooooooo £_2 o o 

; « ;S3^Q ■; i ;;;;:; ;^ ■■ ■ 







y.-i^ n-ti-5 o On o o o 

'I -r^ ^^ -n T-l Tl 



•P 



;or 



W - 



^^►4f 






iXI 



=: o o oW o o o o ° ° 

H-OT3-B .■va-rt-a-a'a 

. . I .(J5 I ■ , ■ ■ • 

s ; : : : ; ; 
; ;2; : : ; 




00,'"00005!00C7 



— -a'-'-a-0T3-3'^'aT3T3 
I ;ea ; ; I ;d 

: iz i i i iffi 



- 00 Oi O ^C' 



]ry2 



X. ('. BA/'TLST STATE COW EXTIOX. 



&^ 




T 








s^ 


SE 








r1 


H 


S 


< 


"3 


!L^ 


3 


X 


C 



~ c 



Z E 



^ -^uauniojug 






•jaquinx 






•easodjn J ij-b 
joj pa^nqij^uoQ 



■suoissij^ 






CSOOCOO?OCOC<lCC'MOi^^U^^Hr*'OC"rt< 

<M(M^:0(MTi<cc^cccocct^acx)c» 



< CO CO «2 "^ CO 



CC CO -^ t^ C: -^ CI 



;3;f-'— tT-i00C0OCi»O0CTfCMC0C0C31O 
QOl>-iO»-HOC^CCCDOHCCCOOCOOO'— ' 



'-;r~*OQOco-3'uor^c^co!Mt^Tt<oO'^r- 

OJCC'-HOKMCiOCOCirOiftOO'— <oo»«t>- 

^i-'OOGOcct^ocDc:occOi:ocscooo 
g| '-h' cc CO ^^ r-T re (m' cvT ci cc co 



lOOil 



;; OO CO ■^ lO O Ci't^ CO o c 



KC^J 



ooooocc-^Tpiococdcsio^^o 
jraocdoCTji^roiorn^tociocwi.-H'^c^ 

ocot^*— OcSc^d^rCcc^roooo 

t^ lO iC OC Tt^* »C — ^ Tp' — T ^' ^ »C CT Oi C^ W^" 

C5iC030rfQOCOCCCCTjHr^O^-'-'^-C^ 
^CMCS)0CcO-H^tOOlCO<Mw5-*CO0CT-; 



lO'^oo^oooor^TfCic^oor^osoocoio 

C'i 5 u- -3 f^ c: ?i ^ I* '5 5 o ?i S i^ c: 

^ Lr Z j ;^ 3x s: '^ 3 ** S '^ '^' '^ 



«« ^H 



"2 S "^ 2^ £2 '^^ ■* «^ ^ OS OS ^^ ^* o i-n 

I «0 go ^ O 05 CO T** iC C^ t^ Ci »C (M oo i^ c 

I ocsoococit^^oooaooiTr c^Mo< 

•diqsj^qiuaT*- iBioT i ^s s^'o'cvf^'tC^'cvTiO-M'Tr ^"— 'i 

' ^ ^^' ^ '^I'^cicO'^i'MiO'— coco— •40'^^cDco•^ 



1 05 CO t^ t>- CO Ci 



'1 U? «M CO O OO CO 1— I *— ' I <— I 

-w-vm.— 1— »— — lOci^f^ooto t~— c; 
5CO<NMTt<^OccOco-=-cDir3io 



__: SC iLi L L 1 -^ '-'^ -N ir: t.-M St; t-J [ 
^^03C0r-t-^«.— iCO(3-"rt«»n£Sc 



* M i-H ^"CM f-H ^*^"^'" 



''— 'QOI^iOC^l&cDOSC 
<C^C0-*iMCl»-^O'<*'I 



■janoq 
■uopBJo:)Sdy 



•£5 =o :?* 00 (N 5; CO lo M o CO lo •-* i-. c^ 

C^l'— t^Cn — OCO — rr(NCi05C5c0O5 



I -^ *- ■ — (M 



;3^J^~i5^^o:T^Tf•coco»oO'-Hcoo6oo 

OcOOO»OC^CMOOO^CD»C-iMCD»-4 

od CO oi m' co" c^' 

CO CD ic t^ CO t^ O coco C^l 



• CO T}« W5^- CO 



* OCOiOOOiO 

'<Oi>-co^cocooico»ococo»o 



KSStrSfca^SSeso^KK- 



CD CO •— I I C4 -^ 



^ iCO^ ' ^< CO O C<l CO CO 
-H I M • C4 iO t^ t^ ^^ lA 



I IC C^ CO b^ C 






O TP 00 11-^ 



coco — cor^cccr. -jri^ro-r^oSioS 
OS c-i »o o r* ''' •-- -^ -■■ — -^ • ^7- ?r •'.- '^ 



■ X r- =; ^1 c: -ri~ ^ : 

-)■' ri" ut" --C =' — ■ QO 



•saqoanqQ 



SUOnEIOOSBV 



CJ ■<»■ >o CM t^ to ^ciScSicSo 



05Tf«»«500CO^HOO — 



t^ -^ CI OC 1^ 



»c ac ^ -»" cc ib d ci 



CI oo o; »^ I 1—1 



1.2 . q 



!i5 
E 

_3 

:;:.-: 2 :o ;; ;<^ 

ea 2 ; 1 b 2 "S §■ : <* e a 9; .' : "3 

— 1-^ S 01 o s-2.2 o2 z; ? ? i-^.2 



Om I -C t 



OC 3C 



-CI ^^o 
V .>i i ------ cjc c; 00 

^ CO ^^ CC C: OC »0 CO CO 

coc; irfcT-^cf cf io »o 
i^ci ^d»ccoco^^ci 
^ 00 ^ ^^ ic ^ 

i-Ht-T lo 



^^^=i€j3 



•— =— ' j; 



CO -3 



o o 
^■3 


lil=jli 


- f" 


^ X " i ""^ — ^ 




'ETf'^'I'ia 


II 






i?C?2c3.g^ 




O <fl o 3 mi 3 


+2 00 


hck[xi<;<<: 


ow 





=112 

? t: c «j 

- O C3.-S 

« ^ c t. 

o ~ c > 

> >. ^ .2 

j'c 3 c 

;; O .^ g; 

3 OJ £ tf 
X .2 °^ 



.2 * 

~ o 

■°.2c 



- s ° 

_p_3 £ 



LIST OF ORDAINED MINISTERS 



Reporird Pastors Marked Thus '■'. 

Reports fimn iniiuites and .-peoial lists for 1900 have Ijeen received 
from 51 associations. The otlier ten were checked from minutes of lilOS. 
Over five hundred changes were made, and yet many ei'rors exist. Many 
l^astors are given one post-office in one association and another in others 
in which he labors. Wlien church clerks and associational clerks get 
tlie lists correct, we will tlieii get a correct State list, and not ruitil 
then. Any information leading to accuracy will be appreciated. If 
any minister's name fails to appear, I will be glad to insert it if infor- 
mation is given. If any one is enrolled who ought not to be there, let 
some one give this information, too. 



Adams, G. W., Fair Plains. 
*Adams, J. Q., Charlotte. 
*Adams, M. A., Ahoskie. 

Adams, X. H., Rusk. 
■*Adanis, J. J., Whiteville. 

Adams, J. Z., State Road. 

Adderton, W. S., Denton. 
*Alderman, J. 0., Tyner 1. 
*Alderman, J. M., Delway. 
^Alexander, W. P. Scaley. 
"Allison, A. O., Penrose. 
*Allison, E., Brevard. 
'•'"Aman, D. F., Sloop Point. 

Amnions, John, ]Mars Hill. 
"Anderson, J. A., Biltmoie. 
"Andrews, I. E. D., Chapel Hil 
^Andrews, E. C, Plymouth. 
"•'Annas, J. R. J., Saw Mills. 
*Arledge, J. B., Saluda. 
*Arnette, D. W., Albemarle. 
"Arnette, J. M., Durham. 
*Arrington, J. H., Grapevine. 
*Arrington, T. F., Waynesville. 
*Arrington, C. C, 'Sit. Airv. 
*Averv, W. B., Moreliead Citv. 
*Atkins, R. E., Morrisville. 
^Atkinson, J. W., Neuse. 
■'Austin, D. M., Charlotte. 
*Austin, J. H., Hamlet. 

Avant, John, Chadbourn. 

*Bailev, J. D., Cowpens, S. C. 
*Bailey, L. J., Marshall. 
*Bain, G. A., Dunn. 
*Baker, T. J., Parkton. 
Baker, W. H., Murphv. 
"Baker, W. F., Grassv Creek. 
"Ballard, W. S., Rowhuid. 



^Ballard, J. M., Macpelah. 
"Bangle, L. A., Reepsvillc. 
*Banks, W. J., Whitehead. 
*Barker, M. H., Murphy. 
"Barker, J. X., Loraax. 

Barker, W. F., Grassy Creek. 
^Barnes, S. B., Ahoskie. 
*Barnes, K., Proctorville. 

Barnes, S. D., Boomer. 
*Barnett, Jolm, Turtletowii, Tenn. 
^Barrett, W. C, Durham. 
'"'Barrett, W. A., Star. 
*Barr, W. L., Charlotte. 
*Baucom, H. W., S. B. T. Sem'y. 
*" Beach, J. J., Gastonia. 
*Beach, ^^'. R., Gary. 
"Beam, J. A., Danville, Va. 
*Beamer, W. H., :Mt. Airy. 
*Beaver, C. E., Maiden. 
*Beaver, J. T., Burnsville. 
*Beck, A. L., Balsam. 

Beck, J. H. 
*Beeker, S. J., Spray. 
"Benfield, J. G., Lenoir. 
'"Bennett, S. W., Lincolnton. 
^Bennett, J. L., Wingate. 
*Bennett, J. M., Ebn City. 
"•'Bennett, James, Pilot Mt. 

Bennett, R. J., Xew Hill. 

Bennett, S. C, Morganton. 

Betts, Alvin, Raleigh. 
*Betts, A. L., Winston-Salem. 

Betts, S. J., Raleioh. 
*Bib]e, D. L. 

"Biggs, W. 0., Swansboro. 
*Bilbro, W. L., Pollocksville. 
"Binkley, J. X., Harmony. 
"Bivens, J. A., Monroe. 



154 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVEXTIOX. 



Blackburn, S., Grumpier. 
^Black, C. J., Big Lick. 
^Blalock, J. C, Ledger. 
^Blalock, J. G., Werdon. 
"Blancliard. H. X., Greensboro. 

Bledsoe, T. H., Dobson. 
"Blankensliip, J. A., Indian Creek, 
"Blanton, J. C, Kings [Mountain. 
"Bledsoe, T. F., Cody. 

BleAins, C, New Life. 
■-"Blevins, J. C, Grassy Creek. 
■'Blevins, W. J. A., Xew Life. 
-Bobbitt, Walter. Littleton. 
"'Boniar, E. E., Charlotte. 

Boone, J. R., Estatoe. 
*Booth, J. H., Jr., Calvpsn. 
-Bostick, W. M., Biscoe. 
"Bowen, J. D., Aslieboro. 
-Bowers, J. P., Littleton. 

Boyd. J. P., Polkton. 
'Bradley, J. A., Beach. 
-Bradley, W. T., Stoeksville. 
■^Bradley, W. L., Etna. 
+Bradshaw, W. R., Hickorv. 
■^^Bridges, S. A., ClifTside. 

Bridges, J. D. 
■-'Bridges, B. M., ]\Iooresboro. 
"Bridges, D. P.. Fairmont. 
"Briggs, Sheridan. 
"Briggs, J. W., Fruitland. 
*Brisson, W. L., Richardson. 
*Brisson, W. M., Dublin. 
*Bristo\v, S. F., Elizabeth Citv. 
*Britt, W. L.. Richlands. 
-'Britt. P. T., Hope Mills. 
"-'Brooks. E. INl., All>emarle. 
•Brook shire, J. L., Flat Rock. 
JBrown, A. E.. Asheville. 
"■Brown, Asa, Riverside. 
*Brown,-T. L., Gatesville. 
*Brown, F. F., S. B. T. Seminary. 
*Brown, H. A., Winston-Salem. 
"-"Brown. W. V., Cycle. 
"Bryant. J. W.. Jonesville. 

Brvant, L., Wilmington. 
'Br\-ant, IL G.. Olive Branch. 

Bryson. A. C. Balsam. 
"Bryson, J. A., Funston. 

Buchanan, E., Black Mountain. 
Buchanan, C. S., Green Creek. 

Buchanan, PL B., Glen Avre. 
"^Bullock, J. P.. Chadbourn. 
*Bullock, C. B.. Clarendon. 
*Bumgarn<'r, W. .L, Taylorsville, .1. 
Bumgarner, W. O., Hudson. 
"Bumgainer. G. Z., Taylorsville. 

^Evaneolist for Western N. C. 
t.Sec. Mountain Work. Home Board. 



Bunu, D. T., Spring Hope. 
"-Burkett, R. M., Theta. 
^"Burcham, G. M., Elkin. 

Burchfield, D. F., Tuskeegee. 
"'Burchett, J. W., Knottsville. 
"^Burger, G. F., Suit. 

Burrell, J. C, Havesville. 
"=Butler, A. A., Hertford. 
=*Byrd, R. L., Tolarsville. 
-Byrum, J. T., Ramseur. 

-=^Caddell, J. C, Pinehurst. 
*Cade, Baylus, Shelby. 
""Cains, W. B., Chadbourn. 
"=^Caldwell, C. A., Hickorv. 
*Caldwell, M. R. X., Canton. 
*Cale, D., Potecasi. 
*Cale, J. F., Roxobel. 
*Calhoun, T. J., Medlin. 
"^Campbell, J. A., Rule's Creek. 
^Campbell, Xeal, Thaxton. 

Cannon, W. M., Whalev. 

Camp, T. C, Hayesville. 

Cape, C. M.. Advance. 
^Carroll, R. D., Xewton. 
^Carroll. J. R., Winterville. 

Carroll. S. T., Virgil. 
*Carrick, Thomas. High Point. 
*Carrick, J. Lee, Linwood. 
*Carlton, W. F.. Wilkesboro. 
*Carson, J. T., Willetts. 
'Carter. E. T., :\It. Airv. 
"^Carter, A. D., Garland". 
'Carter, F. B., Wolf Creek. 

Carter, I. M.. Grassy Creek. 
'Carter, Henrv, Garland. 
^Carter, H. J.". X. Wilkesboro. 
'Cashwell, C. S., Mocksville. 
'Cashwell, R. X., Parkton. 

Cassiday, W. A., Hayesville. 
■"Caudle. T. A.. Cooleemee. 

Caudle. T. J.. Charlotte. 

Caudle, A. B., Wadesboro. 
'Caudill, R. E.. Dockerv. 
*Chaffin. A. C, Willard. 
'Chambliss, T. W.. Wadcsl)oro. 
"^Chaplain. Spencer, Eliza. Citv. 

Cheek. F. B.. Whitehead. 
^ Cheek. C. W.. Hays. Xo. 1. 
*Chronister, H. B., ^faidcn. 
'Church, G. H., :vrorven. 
'Church, W. X.. Summit. 

Church. J. W.. Summit. 

Clark. D. J.. Klizabi-'thtown. 
*Cl;irk. F. .\.. Biltnio-e. 
■*C'lark. l^i\ id, Greensboro. 



ORDAINED MlNlt<TERH. 



155 



Clovflaiul, E. J., liiltiiKue. 
""Clennnons, A. W., Supply. 
^Claik, R. E., Wake Forest. 
^'Cobb, J. VV., Rockingliaii). 
*Cobb, J. W., Lumber Bridge. 
'•■■C()le^•, J. D., Newfound, 
•"■('ole', E. D., Isabella, Tenn. 
*Cole, D. J. 

*Coiiis, \^'. K., C'luidboiun. 
"Comer, W. T., Newcastle. 
-•■Conrad, S. F.. Charlotte. 
-•■Conway, W. W ., Granite Falls. 
-"Cook, J. B., Greenville. 
-^Cook, J. L., Raleigh. 

Cook, J. H., Casar. 
-^Cook, R. L., Beta. 
-^Cook, W. N., Hudson. 

Cook, W. F., Wolf Mountain. 
"Cole, C. D., Henderson vi He. 

Cope, C. M., Benson. 

C'onnor, G. W., Bat Cave. 
""Corey, A., Washington. 
■Coppedge, G. W., Hendeison. 

Corn, J. P., Flat Rock, 2. 
"Coin, R. P., Hendersonville. 
-"Cornsilk, A., Robbinsville. 
*Coram, E. P., Boonville. 
■"Cothran, Grant, Chuckle. 

Cothran, T. .T., Have^ville. 

Crabtree, A. W., Shelby. 
*Craig, B., ^lonroe. 
*Crater, A. A., Gatesville. 
"Creasman, W. B., Sylva. 
*Creasman, C. D., Wake Forest. 
*Cree, A., Embro. 
-"Creech, Worley, Kenly. 
■"Crews, R. W., Germanton. 

Crisp, .John, Lenoir. 
■"Crisp, J. F., Durham. 
""Crisp, E. D., Lenoir. 
■"Crisp, T. J., Conetoe. 
*Croom, H. IM.. Old Fort. 

Crow, .T. W., Grapevine. 
"Crudup. .Tosiah. Rockingham. 
""Crutchfield. T. S., Thoniasville. 
"-Cullom, W. R., Wake Forest. 

Cunningham. TT. A., Swain. 

"'Davenport, J. E. M., Mattliews. 
*Davis, J. G., Wake Forest. 
""'Davis, ]\I. P., Coleraine. 
-*Davis, T. B., :Morehead Citv. 
""Davis, A. C, Olive Branch.' 
-■^Davis, A. W., Webster. 
*Davis, .T. F., Boone. 
*Davis, R. Lee, Hiddenite. 
Davis, D. C, Cove Cieek. 



"Davis, W. R., Advance. 
*Day, T. J., Warrensville. 

Day, F. N., Winston-Salem. 
■"DeLoateh, B. F., Clinton. 

Deaton, W., Carthage. 

Dennis, J. D., Fuquay Springs. 
■"'Deveimy, J. V., IMooresville. 

Devin, R. I., Oxford. 

Deweesee, E. A., Murphy. 
■"Deweesee, E. J., Ollie, Ga. 
•Deitz, T. F., Bryson City. 
■"Dixon, L. R., Mt. Vernon Springs. 
■''Doan, J. R., Henderson. 
■"Dobson, J. H., Atkinson. 
^^Dowell, G. J., Williamston. 
■^Dowell, C. L., Carthage. 
■"Drake, T. A., Hendersonville. 
■"Duke, G. M., Louisburg. 

Duncan, J. W., Ledgei. 
■"Duncan, J. M., Clinton. 
■"Dunaway, A. B., Oxford. 
*Dunaway, J. M., Wilson. 
*Dunnigan, W. E., West Durham. 
■"Durham, C. H., Lumberton. 

■■Eatman, T. J. 

*Early, B. G., Kenansville. 

Ebletoft, T. W. 

Edwards, A. C, Leicester, 2. 
*Edwards, D. D., Carv. 
''Edwards, C. E., Belcro^s. 
■■'Edwards, J. R., Sanford. 

Edwards, W. H., Durham. 
■"'Eller, George, Calahan. 
-^'Eller, J. B., Wake Forest. 
■"Eller, W. H., Greensboro. 

Ellington, E. P., Wake Forest. 
^■Elliott, Josiah, Hertford. 
■"Ellis, J. A., Wake Forest. 

Emery, C. M., Southern Pines. 
•"Elsom, P. G., Raleigh. 

Ervin, C. M., Hickory. 
*Estridge, W. F., Waxhaw. 
■"Eudy, G. L., Bick Lick, No. L 

^Farmer, J. S., Raleigh. 
^'Farthing, C. S., Hattie. 
"Faulkner, J. K., Buffalo ,Tunc- 

tion, 2, Va. 
"""Farthing, .T. H., Sweetwater. 
*Felmet. C. F., Dravton, S. C. 

Felmet, J. P. 
*Ferguson, B. V., Leaksville. 

Ferguson, P. A., Chapel Hill. 
■^Ferrebee, .L B., Elizabeth City. 
■•'Fiddler, F. L., Hioh Point. 
■"Fields, C. F., Elkin. 



t On .staff of Biblical Recorder. 



156 



.A. C. BAPTLST STATE COyVEXTION. 



■"Fleiiiiiig, J. il., Lumberton. 
■•'Fontaine, P. H., Woodsdale, 2. 

Forester, J. S. N., Wilkesboro. 
"Foster, J. H., Wilmington. 

Fox, S. L., Vilas. 
''Fox, E. L., Clinton. 

Franklin, James, Houck. 
'"'Freeman, A. J., Bladenboro. 
'"Freeman, H. R., Uree. 
'"Freeman, T. N., Swain. 
"Freeman, F. M., Bostic. 
*Frisbee, T. J., Spring Creek. 

Fulford, W. J., Raeford. 
"Fulbright, J. O., Southport. 

Fuqna, S. W., Eagle Springs. 

*Gav, R. L., Aulander. 

"Gibbs, J. M., Favetteville. 

•■'Gibbs, X. H., Benson. 
Gibbs, J. A., Wiiittier. 

'"Glenn, J. T., Hemlock. 

*Glenn, W. H., Glenn. 
Gilbert, R. M., Ednevville. 

"Glidewell, C. W., Reidsvillo. 
Goforth, :\r. A., Aslieville, 3. 

^Gold, W. M., Ellenboro. 

' Goode, \X. E., Leaksville. 

*Goode, J. M., Alooresboro. 

"^Gordon, J. H., Virgilina, Va. 

"'Gorenflo, I. H., Hot Springs. 
Gosnel, G. W., Ashevilie. 4. 

'■'Gouge, J. A., Boonford. 

Gouge, D. A., Bandana. 

Gower, C. E., ]\Ierry Oaks. 

Gragg, E. M., Graiidfatlier. 

Graham, H. W., Swann Station. 
^Graham, T. J., Marsliall. 
*Grav, J. J., Etowali. 
*Grant, J. H., Duval. 
"Gray, A. P., Wake Forest. 

Green, D. A., Whaley. 
*Greaves, C. L., Xew Bern. 
*Green, David, Zionville. 
*Green, G. AY., Canton, China. 
"Green, B. P., Mooresboro. 

Green, C. ;M., Parkersburg. 

Green, Solomon, Virgil. 
^Greene, Edmund, Sands. 
*Greene, L. H., Bakersvillo. 

Green, M. L., Ahoskio. 
*Greene, S. H., Warne. 
*Greene, S. M., Clarissa. 

Greene, J. E., Stonv Fork. 

Grimn, J. W., Stanly. 
"Grindstaflf, I., Bakeisville. 
*Gulledge, J. G., Monroe, 1. 

GufTey, W. H., Franklin. 
•"Gwaltney, .T. P.. Hiddenite. 



Gwaltney, J. S., Alorganton. 
*Gwaltney, L. P., Vashti. 
*Gwyn, E. X., Jennings. 

Hackney, J. D., Franklinville. 

"Hackney, J. A., Durham. 

■•■Hagaman, J. P., Lenoir. 
Hagaman, J. G., Vilas. 
Hagwood, J. S., Raleigh. 

"Haight, W. R„ Elizabeth Citv. 

"Haire, P. H., Fleetwood. 

*Hall, A. J., Brvson Citv. 

"Hall, J. J., Favetteville. 
Hall, M. 

*Hall, L. P., Canton. 
Hall, J. W., Burnsville. 

'Hall, W. G., Rockv :kIount. 

•Hall, S. W., Winston-Salem. 

"Ham, J. W., Xew Bern. 

"Hamby, A. C, S. B. T. Seminary 
Hamilton, L. C, Etowah. 
Hamilton, R. F., Etowah. 

■■'Hammond, J. F., Wingate. 

■"Hampton, X. S., Bamboo. 

■'Hani])ton. J. H., Unaka. 

■"Ham rick, B. M., Forest City. 

*Hamrick, J. M., Henrietta. 

"Hamrick, W. ('., Turtletown, 
Tenn. 

-=^Hamrick, G. P., Asheville. 

Handy, E., Dehart. 

Hanev, J. F., Horse Shoe. 
■'Harnlon, G. W., Ore Hill. 

•'Harrell, E. J., Lumber Bridge. 

"Harrelson, G. W., Adrian, S. C. 

• Harrelson, J., Clarendon. 
•Harrelson, Hugh, Homer, S. C. 
■^^■Harrill, Z. D.."Ellenlx)ro. 
^Harrill, L D., Shelbv, 4. 

■Harrill, H. D., Forest Citv. 
"Harrill, G. P., Tarboro. 
"Harris, B. B., Dvsartville. 
*Harris, E. R., Mars Hill. 
^Harris, J. S., Albemarle. 
"Harris, T. C, Forest Citv. 
"Harris, L. W., Eldorado. 
"Harris, J. ^L, Morganton, X<». 2. 
"Harris, J. P., Wake Forest. 
"Hart, Rilev, Park, Va. 
"FTarte, J. D., Hickory. 

Hartsell, J. W., Cameron. 
"Hawkins, R. X., Shelbv, :i. 
"Haymore, C. C, Mt. Airy. 

Havnes, W., Asheville, 1. 
"Haynes, J. Af., Clyde. 
"PLavnes, W. L., Rntherfonltoii. 
"Hays, A. B., X. Wilkeslx.ro. 

Hayes, R. S., Saginaw. 



ORDAIXEl ) MIXhSTERS. 



157 



Heatherly, L. R., Saluda. 
'^Hedgpeth, I. P. Lumbeiton. 
"'Hedgepeth, R. A., Baniesville. 
"Hedley, Wm., Reidsville. 
•'Helms, D. F., Concord. 
••Henibre, W. A., Ogreeta. 
•Henderson, G. J., Rugby, Va. 
•'Henderson, J. K., Quebec. 
••Henderson, G. W., Bland. 
"Henderson, Z. I., Bosnian. 

Henlev, J. M., Sanford, 3. 

Hensley, T. A., Burnsville. 

Hernion, P. E., Foscoe. 
*Herring, U. W., Ching Kiang, 

China. 
■•■Herring, R. H., Rutherfordton. 

Hester, C. R., St. Paul's. 

Hester, S., Bladenboro. 
-Hewitt, D. L., Shallotte. 
"Hickman, G. T., Winnabow. 

Hilburn, D. H., Bladenboro. 
^Hilburn, Rufus M., Bladenboro. 

Hildebrand, I. :M., Hickory. 
*Hilliard, J. M., Gary. 
-••Hilliard, S. C, Wake Forest. 

"Hipps, R. H., Spring Creek. 

Hix, H. v., X. Wilkesbino, Xo. 1. 
*Hocutt, J. C, Chapel Hill. 
*Hocutt, J. D., Ashton. 

"Hocutt, J. E., Nashville. 

*Hogan, K. R., Brasstown. 

"Hogan, K. W., Pineville. 

■■•Hogue, G. F., Boonville. 

•"Hogue, H. J., Wesser. 

"Hogsed, W. D., Letitia. 
Holbrook, John, Roaring River. 

■"Holleman, J. M., Apex. 
Holloman, W. A., Jonesville. 

-■■Holtsclaw, T. C, Etowah. 

•■■Honevcutt, G. A., Albemarle. 

•-■■Hone'vcutt, R., Clinton. 

••■Hood', T. J., Goldsboro, 4. 
Hooker, H. W., Alexander. 

"Hooper, L. ^Y., Tuckaseigee. 
Hopper, C. F., Clinton. 

■^■Hord, A. T., Cleveland. 

•"Horner, K. C, Greensboro, 
care Proximity. 

"Horrell, R. W., Selma. 

-•■Hough, W. A., Cornelius. 

"Hough, W. C, Harrisburg. 
Howard, H. H., Ramsay Town. 

"Howell, A. T., ]Murfreesboro. 

"Hoyle, J. A., Gastonia. 

-HoVle, J. E., Wake Forest. 
Hovle, B. M., Estatoe. 
Hu'doius, Richard, Bat Cave. 



"Hudson, J. D. 

■Hudson, W. M., Scottsburg, Va. 

'■Hudson, L. L., Wake Forest. 

Hufham, W. D., New Berlin. 

Hufham, J. D., Creedmore. 
"Hughes, S. A., Valley. 
"Hughes, Jno. G., Hendersonville. 
^^Hufl, W. F., Henry. 
"Hulten, H. H., Charlotte. 

Hume, Thos., Chapel Hill. 

Humphrey, D. B., Raeford. 

Humphrey, W. A., Fayetteville. 

Humphrey, H. B., Lumberton. 

Hunnicutt, W. A., Hayesville. 

Hunt, A., Gamble's Store. 
•Hunt, D. J., Union Mills. 
"Hunter, W. John, Day Book. 

Hurlev, A., Weasel. 
"Hurst, W. T., Sylva. 
"Hutchinson, J. H., Raleigh. 

Hyde, H. H., Bryson City. 

■■'Ingram, H. M., Star. 
*Trby, T. C, Waxhaw. 
• Irv'in, A. C, Shelby, 5. 
■Irving, C. M., Maiden. 
^-Ives, S. Albert, Pine Bluff. 
■"Ivory, G. C, Salisbury. 

"Jackson, B. P., Tryon. 
•Mackson, Elbert, Eandrum, S. C. 
■Mackson. J. B., Hamlet. 

James, W. C, ]\It. Airy. 
■Mames, R. H., Marsliville. 
■" Jamerson, Wm., Swiss. 

Jarvis, J. F., Adley. 

.Jennings, S. S., Gray. 

Jenkins, J. T., Charlotte. 
Menkins, C. A., Shelby. 
-"Jervis, C. E., Asheville, 4. 
■Mohnson, W. N., Wake Forest. 
-"Johnson, D. L., Downingville. 

Johnson, E. M., PUun Tree. 
".Tohnson, E. O., St. Paul's. 
■"•.Johnson, W. O., St. Paul's. 

Johnson, C. H., Yadkinville. 
+.Johnson, L., Raleigh. 
■"Johnson, Wm. R., Cedar Creek. 
*.Johnson, J. B., Walnut Cove. 

Jollv, J. R., Jonesville. 

Jones, G. S., Hendersonville. 
■"•Jones, F. H., Reidsville. 

Jones, Troy, ]\ronte7.uma. 

.Jones, J. R., Royal. 

Jones, R. H., Roxboro, .5. 
-"Jones, W. J., Salemburg. 

■Mordan, F. :\I., Calvert. 

fCor. Sec. of Convention. 



158 



X. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



*Jordan, J. R., Star. 

Jordan, James, Franklinville. 
^Jordan, S., Robbinsville. 

Jordan, W. P., C'olerain. 
*Joyce, J. A., Sandy Ridge. 
*Joyner, A. V., Wise. 
^Justice, T. B., Benson. 
"""Justice, A. I., Hendersonville. 
^Justice, J. -M., Hendersonville. 

^'Keaton, T. C, Winston-Salem. 
■"Keller, O. A., Kernersville. 
"""Kennedy, D. S., Warsa\v. 
""Kendrick, R. G., Greensboro. 
§Kesler, M. L., Thomasville. 
"^Key, W. H., Gray. 
"King, F. D., Joneslwro. 
"Kinisey, W. S., Turtletown, Tenn. 
'"King, J. D., Wanipler. 

King, M. C, Robeson. 
*King, L. C, Lenoir. 
-^King, T. C, Franklin. 
"""King, T. H., Selraa. 

King, S. W., Biirnsville. 
"-"Kinsland. J. L., Franklin. 
"=^Kirk, J. E., China Grove. 
"Kirk, J. L., Kannapolis. 
*Kirk, J. T., Rockford. 

Kuykendall, P. A., Dana. 

Kuvkendall, W. T.. Aslieville. 
^Kyle, W. L., Raleigh. 

Laffoon, W. J.. High Point. 

Lancaster, J. F., Kernersville. 

Lanning, .TelT.. C'liina Grove. 
■"Lanning, T. D., Leicester, 1. 

Lanning, Jeff., China Grove. 
"Lassiter, E. M., Gary. 
-"Lawhon, W. H. H., Carthage. 
■"Laughter. B. C, Bob. 

Leach, M. J., Lassiter. 

Ledford, B. ]\r., Ranirer. 
"-"Ledford. A. M. Otto. 
"-'Lee, W. ;^^., Summit. 

Lee, M. L., Fairmont. 
*Lee, D. S., Finlev. 

Leonard, C. A., Statesville. 
"-"Lewis, John, Southern Pines. 

Lewis, L. G., Thomasville. 

Lewis, J. L.. Big Laurel. 

Linney, W. E., Hiddenite. 
*Lineberry, R. B., Pittsboro. 

Lindsay, D. S., Swain. 

Liner, J. R.. Wavnesvillo. 
■Little, J. W., Lemon Sprinirs. 
*Little, T. P., Marshville. 

t "Missionary to Argentina. 

? Genera Manager of Orphan.agp. 



Littleton, J. W., Albemarle. 
"-"Loftin, I. N., Elizabeth City. 
"Loftin, 1^. L., Salisburv. 
■'Long, T. C, Gray. 
"""Long, James, iforganton. 
■"'Long, Edward, Clarion. 

Logan, W. H., Ayr. 
""Loyd, Frank, Hiwassee, Ga. 
"*Limrick, R. L., Green Hill. 
"""Loudermilk, D. P., Marion. 
"•"Loudermilk, S. L., EUijay. 

Loving, W. B., Fayettivelle. 
*Lowe, A. E., Brvson Citv. 
■^Lowe, C. G.. Enfield. 
*Lumpkin, G. T., Winston-Salem. 
"""Lynch, J. W.. Durham. 
*Lyon, T. M., Trap Hill. 

^Maddry, Charles E., Statesville. 

Manoe, A. H., Southern Pines. 
*Manguin, 0. R., S. B. T. Seminy. 
""Manly, A. J., Rosman. 
*Marion, T. J., Crutchfield. 
"*:\Iarlcv, H. C, ]Murphv. 
""Marr. W. W., Mars Hill. 
■"".\Larsli, A., Marshville. 
^Marsh, R. H., Oxford. 

:\rarshall, J. R., Wilmintrton. 
"^Mar.shall, 0. X.. Durham. 
^ALirtin, C. H., Polkton. 
*Martin, W. X. Leicester, 1. 
*Martin, C. F., Murphy. 

Martin. .T. H.. Hamptonville. 
^Alartin, .T. L.. Creedmoor. 
*Martin, O. .L, Siloam. 
'Martin, (J. A., Wilminofton. 
':\rartin, .1. M., Stuart, Va. 

Marshburn, A. B., Nealsville. 

Marshburn, L. L, Duval. 
"""Afashburn, If. H., Edenton. 

ALison, W. C, Duvall. 

Mathis. B., Jonesville. 
*Mav, G. W.. Castalia. 
*:\rav, S. S., Yadkinvillo. 

AfcCall. S. D., Pinnacle. 
^AfcCann, Levi, Trap Hill. 
"""McCarson, J. L., Hendersonville. 
^McCarter, Jesse, Farmville. 
*:\rcCle11and. A. A., Red Sprins^. 
^AfcCurry, J. H.. Asheville. 
*ArcKenzie, J. M., Salisburv. 
'^rcDume, J. F., Chapel Hill. .?. 
^ATcFall, W. T., Leicester. L 
*McFee, P. F., Canton. 
*McClure, W. B.. Alexis. 
*McFarland. R. A.. ScoOand Xeck. 



ORDAINED MlNItiTERS. 



159 



*-A[oGee, J. F., Culberson. 

•"MeGinnis, I. J., Vilas. 
"■'McKinney, C. H., Bakeisville. 

^IcL^iulon, J. J., Indian Trail. 
■•■■.McLeod, D., Troy. 
■"'Me^Iillan, H. H., Hendersonville. 
-^McMillan, .J. A., Burnsville. 
'\MeXeil, ]\I., Wilkesboro. 

^leadows, W. C, Poor's Knob. 
"Meeks, O. P., Fayetteville. 
"Melton, N. A., Hendersonville. 

Melvin, W. S., Mintz. 
"Mercer, I. M., Rocky Blount. 

Mercer, M. V., Harrellsville. 
■■Merrell, G. L., Swan Quarter. 
"Milliken, C, Vineland. 
■^Michael, W. H., Trade. 

Miller, Daniel L., Hiubland. 
-^Aliller, I. €., Stonv Fork. 
■•■-:\Iiller, John P., High Point. 

:Miller. R. V., Hendersonville. 

:\Iiller, H. 0., Scaly. 
'"\Miller, H., Spurgeon. 
■•'\\Iiller, Chester, Fairview. 

]\Iiller, D., Eamsevtown. 
■^■':\Iills, G. T., Buie's Creek. 
■''IMintz, M. L., Buie's Creek. 
*:\rintz, J. A., Shallotte. 
•■■■Mitchell, O. B., :\It. Vernon Spgs. 
■•'"[Mitchener, J. F., State^ville. 
"Mizell, J. C, Funston. 
■""Moncrief, A. J., Raleigh. 
tMoore, Hight C, Raleigh. 

]\[oore, S. F., Fairview. 

:\Ioore. I. F., Clyde. 

[Moore, R. A., Red Sprinus. 

Moore, R. R., Ore Hill. 

Moore, G. K., Arden. 
■"■Moose, J. T)., Charlotte. 
"Morgan, S. L., Burlington. 

Morgan, E. J., Candler. 

^Morgan, S. .T., Stockville. 

[Morgan, S. J., Jr., Bill more. 
-■'[Morgan, F. M., Flats. 
^Morton, F. T., Chadbourn. 
■"'Morris, W. A. Hendersonville. 
*Morton, D. S., Albemarle. 
"■Morton, W. B., Columbia. 

[\[orton, H., Thoniasville. 
■"•^[oss, T. J., Forest Citv. 

]Mo?s, X. H. 

*Motlev, R. L., Salisburv. 
^'[Mulkev, J. L., Bradv. 
*Mull, W. B., Connellv Springs. 
*Mull, W. F., TMuirs Grove. 
*[Murrav. J. F., Swansboro. 
*Muny", L. B., State Road. 



'"'Myers, W. W., N. Wilkesboro. 
Myers, D. R., Salisbury. 
"Myers, T. C, Martin. ' 

"■■Xaylor, X'. W'., Dunn. 

X'eeves, J. M., Grumpier. 
""XeLson, J. H., Patterson. 
■'Xevvton, J. B., Fort Barnwell. 

Xewton, J. D., Thoniasville. 
*Xewton, I. T., Blacksburg, S. C. 
^Xewton, B. F., Bel wood, 1. 

Nichols, J. T., Purlear. 
*Xobles, J. W., Kenlv. 
*X^orket, L. R., Mt. Island. 
""'Xorman, M. A., Addie. 
*Norris, C. R., Sands. 

Xorris, H. W., Holly Springs. 

Xorris, Isaac, Crusoe. 
*Xorris, C. H., Holly Springs. 
*Xorris, John, Sugar Grove. 
"*Xowell, W. C, Spring Hope. 

-"■Oldham, S. W., Graham. 

*01ive, W. S., Apex. 

■'Oliver, P., King. 

■'Ollis, W. H., Ingalls. 

"O'Xeill, G. G., Roanoke Rapids. 

■^'Orr, G. W., Millsaps. 

■^Orr, P. P., Clotho. 

■'Orlege, J. B. 

■"Osborne, W. A., Solitude. 

Owen, J. C, East Durham. 
*Owen, S. C, Candler. 
"Owen, J. H., Argura. 
""Owen, .J. L., Glenville. 
■"Owen, J. R., Brevard. 

-"Pace, J. R., Oxford. 
■•'Page, J. M., Rose Hill. 

Page, S. C, Dunn. 
"Page, Wiley M., Dunn, Xo. 4. 

Parham, S., Alexander. 
*Pardue, A. T., K Wilkesboro. 

Patton, R. L., Morganton. 
"Paul, E. A., Dover.' 
"Pavne, J. 'SI.. Blowing Rock. 
■"'Pavseur, C. W., Cliflfside. 

Peek, I. T.. Gneiss. 
*Peele, R. E., Page's Mill, S. C. 

Pendergrass, J. R., Franklin. 
■"Pernell, P. H., Rockingham. 
^^Pettv, 0. W., Hillsboro. 

Phillips, J. L., Houck. 

Phillips, J. B., Lenoir. 
"•■'Pickens, J. M., Jupiter. 
"Pippin, A. A., Wakefield. 
*Pittman, S. [M., Frank. 



t Editor Biblical Reoorder. 



lUO 



.V. C. BAl'TLST STATE COyVEXTION 



*Pittman, E., Ledger. 
^Platt, J. T., Hayesville. 
*Plemiwons, B. B., Trust. 
*Plemmons, James, Candler. 

Pless, W. X., Crusoe. 
*Poe, E. A., Morganton, 3. 

Poe, W. D., S. B. T. Seminary. 
-Poe, E. D., \^'ake Forest. 

Poindexter, A. D., Eichmond Hill. 

Ponder, J. S., Faust. 
'^Ponder, E. D., Buckner. 
-"Tender, D. C. 
*Pool, D. W., Vashti. 
^Porter, A. H., Whiteville. 
*Posey, T. H., Columbus. 
"Poteat, J. H., Como. 
^Powell, J. :M., Galloway. . 
^Powell, E. E., Blafiche. 
^Powers, Oscar L., High Point. 
*Preslar, ^L D. L., Monroe, 1. 
-"■Prevatt, F. A., Lumberton. 
■"■Prevatt, John, Buie. 
*Pridgen, M., Fair BlutT. 
*Proffitt, :\r. S., Democrat. 
"Prnett, L. E., Charlotte. 
■*Pruitt, Wm., Almond. 

Pugh, J. M., Eandleman. 
"Purnell, P. H., Eockinghani. 
*Putnam, J. W., ^lagnetic City. 
"Putnam, D. F., S])ring Hope. 

Pyatte, :\r. F., Xeho. 

*Queen, J. L., Olenville. 
*Queen, Cicero, Casar. 
*Queen, A. C, Wolf Mountain. 
*Queen, Thos. H., Balsam. 

*Eagsdale, C. B., Ducktown, Tenn. 
*Eagland, T. J., Cove City. 

Eav, G. L., Pensacola. 
-='Eaymond, F. B., Clyde. 
*Eector, .T. A., Drexel. 
*Eeddish, W. H., Gastonia. 
"Eedman, T. E., New Hope. 
'Eedfern, E. 1)., White's Store. 

Eeece, J. V., Warne. 
*Beid, T. M. 
*Eeed, W. W., Willetts. 
*Eeeves, G. M., Lamar. 

Eeid, James B., Hughes. 
-=^Reed, G. W., Eeidsville. 
*Eevis, W. A., T>etitia. 

Ehodes, J. E., Hendersonville. 

Eice, Hiram, IJarnardsville. 

Eice, J. B., Big Laurel. 

Richardson, J. B., High Point. 



Eickinan, P. E., Leatherman. 
"Eiddle, B. B., Pensacola. 
*Eiddle, H. L., Cane River. 
"Rivenbark, W. B., Teachey's. 
"Roberts, D. J., Elkspur. 
^Roberts, L. C, Hollywood. 
^Robinson, W. A., Barnardsville. 
*Robinson, H. S., Shallotte. 
■"'Robinson, C. M., Hickory. 
"Rock, C. ]M., X. Wilkesboro. 

Eogers, James, Mints. 
*Eogers, J. L., Whitakers. 
*Eollins, B. F., Courtney. 
*Rose, J. W., Belhaven. 
• Rowell, J. \y., Liljertv. 
tEovall, W. B., Wake Forest. 
*Ruske, J. T., Rockford. 
"Euppe, John, Gaffnev, S. C. 
-Eyland, C. P., Eoxb'oro. 

'Sams, J. F., Cane Eiver. 
*Sandling, E. C, Clinton. 

Savage, F., Teachey's. 
*Sawyer, E. F., Elizabeth City. 
*Scarborough, C. W., \\'ood]and. 
*Scott, J. J., Orruni. 
*Scotten, A. K., Coleridge. 

Sears, D. R., Siler City. 

Seago, P. H., Lilesville. 
"Self, Joseph, Postelle. 
*Sentelle, R. E., Lumberton. 
*Sentelle, R. A., Waynesville. 

Seutelle, J. E., Etowah. 

Settlemyer, G. W., Bostic 
"Setzer, A. W., Xewton, Xo. 2. 

Sexton, S. ^i., Hot Springs. 
^Sliaver, J. :\r., Dealville. 
"Shaw, F. W., Randieman. 
*Sheets, Henry, Lexington. 
*Shell, P. J., Shell. 

Shell, J. T., Petra :Mills. 
*Shepherd, X. H., Fremont. 
*Sherwood, A. C, Winton. 
*Sherwood, J. J. L., Granite Fall- 
■ Shinn, J. L., Old Fort. 
*Shipmau, Z. A., Hendersonville. 
*Shoaf, R. L., Warrensville. 
*Shuford, Aaron, Busic. 

Silver, E. D., Xewdale. 
■^Sinnnons, J. H., Mt. Airy. 

Simmons, S. F., Jonesville. 
^Simmons, J. W., :\It. Airy. 
'■'Simonds, W. S., Letitia. 

Sims, A. H.. Shelby. 
■^Singletoji, T. C, Winston-Salem. 
^Singleton, T. .T. 



t Professor Wake Forest College. 



(>un.\i\i:D MiM,^Ti:h's. 



1(11 



Sisk, J. A., Biidgowater. 

Sisk, I. G., Winston-Saleni. 
*Sitton, J. D., Cullowhee. 
*Sledge, J. W., Louisburg, Xo. 4. 

Sluder, M. M., Asheville. 

Slaughter, G. W., Robbin>;\ille. 
■Smiley, J. S., Bryson City. 

Smith, J. F., Austin. 

Smith, A. B., Marble. 
*Smith, C. C, Whiteville. 
■"'Smith, James A., Wilmington. 
■•^Sniith, J. T., Westfleld. 
^■Smith, J. W., Wilsons Mills. 
*Smith, J. L., Siler City. 
*Sneed, I. F., Ogreeta. 

Snider, E. C, Wingate. 
*Snider, J. W., Concord. 
"Solesbee, A. S., Hayesville. 
*Sorrell, A. P., Nebo. 
* Sparks, J. Y. 
*Sparks, W. H., Burnsville. 
*Sparks, A., Ledger. 
-Sparks, J. C, Cello. 
"Speight, J. A., Berkeley, Va. 
■•'Speight, T. T., Windsor, E. F. D. 
*Spencer, M., Cliffs. 
''Spencer, M. S., Hickory. 
tSpilman, B. W., Kinston. 
'"'Sprinkle, A. J., Jupiter. 
*Staley, W. F., Greensboro. 
■^Stallings, J. X., Salisbury. 
■"Stallings, N. P., Bayboro. 
■''Stamps, ]M., Louisburg. 
■"Stamey, E. A., Altamont. 
■"Stanley, C, Chadbourn. 
-^^Stanley, J. F., Hemlock. 
■■■Stanberrv, J. S., Jiidson. 
■^sStanley, G. W., Mollie. 
^Stanley, G. F., Glen, S. C. 
^Stephens, A. B., Autryville. 
'""Stephens, M. A., Evergreen. 
■"'Stephenson, R. S., Raleigh. 
*Stevens, C. E., Goldsboro, 4. 

Stevens, H. T., S. B. T. Seminary. 
*Stanlv, G. W., Molly. 

Staton, M. M., Saluda. 

Stepp, J. G., Dana. 
*Stewart, J. L., Clinton. 
■^Stone, C. H., Round Peak. 
^^Stone, E. W., Elizabeth Citv. 
■"Stradley, J. A., Oxford. 
-"Strickland, W. H., Pi-oximity. 
*Stringfield, 0. L., Maiden. 

Stringfield, P., Mars Hill. 

Stringfield, J. H., Atkinson. 
*Sullivan, J. A., Washington. 

tGen. Manager So. Bap. Assembly. 

6 



■"Summer, J. A., Wadeshoro. 
*Suttle, "j. W., Shelby. 
■"Swaim, S. D., Lexington. 
■ Swaim, "V^. M., Statesville. 
'"'Swain, E. L., Shallotte. 
'"Swope, L. W., Louisbuig. 

■^Talbirt, W. T., Concord. 
■'Tate, R. J., Fingervillo, S. C. 
"'Tatum, T. A., Edenton, 1. 
JTaylor, C. E., Wake Forest. 
'"Taylor, T. J., Warrenton. 
"Tedder, D. A., JNLinteo. 
■*Te\v, C. T., Cherryville. 
■"Tew, John 0., Fayetteville. 
■"Thomas, C. A. G., Lenoir. 
■•'Thomas, I. W., Lenoir. 
■"Thomas, James C, Bandana. 

Thompson, K., Kapp's Mills. 

Thompson, W. M., Lilesville. 

Thorn, E. M., lotha. 
*Timmons, J. D., Beaufort. 

Tipton, S. D., Burnsville. 
*Todd, J. W., Daisy, S. C. 
■•'Toney, B. W., Bostic. 
*Townsend, B., Broadway. 
■*Triplett, O. W., West Durham. 

Trivett, J. W., Dark Ridge. 

Trivett, J. S., Fleetwood. 
"Trivett, G. W., Sugar Grove. 
*Trogden, J. INI., Asheboro. 
*Tucker, Elihu, Grassy Creek. 
*Tunstall, Geo. T., Henderson. 
*Turner, E. W., Siloam. 
*Tyner, J. T., Whiteville. 
*Tyree, W. C, Raleigh. 

*Usry, E. G., Oxford, 2. 
■^Utley, C. H., Elkin. 

Vanhoy, W. H., Hamptonville. 
§'S^ann, R. T., Raleigh. 

Vernon, J. H., Wake Forest. 
'"'Vernon, T. L., Tarboro. 

Vestal, M. H., Jonesville. 
""Vines, W. M., Asheville. 

Vinson, J. D., Otto. 
■-'Vinson, T. J., Gneiss. 

Vipperman, J. H., McAdenville. 
■-'Vipperman, J. L., Spencer. 
"Vipperman, D. E., Halifax. 

*Waff, W. B., Conway. 
*Walker, R. P.. Asheville. 
• ■"'Wall, W. H., Forest Citv. 
'"'Wall, J. O., Fairview. 

t Professor Wake Forest College. 
§ President Meredith College. 



162 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



^'Wall, Zeno, Marshall. 

"Ward, J. C, Flat Eock. 

"Washburn, D. G., Shelbj^ 4. 

*Watkins, G. T., Goldsboro. 

*Watson, T. D., Oconaliifty. 
*Watson, S. N., Concord. 

Waycaster, J. R., Estatoe. 

Weatherspoon, J. B., S. B. T. 
Seminary. 

Webb, G. M., Shelby. 
*Wells, C. G., Murphy. 
*Weston, E. L. Coolemee. 
^Wheeler, C. C., Wake Forest. 
*Wheeler, D. M., Triplett. 

Whitaker, A. S., Biltmore. 

^^'lli^nant, E. S., Maiden. 

Whitaker, H. C, Andrews. . 

White, J. A., Taylorsville. 
*White, J. L., Greensboro. 

White, .J. M., Apex. 

White, G. W., Eockyhoek. 

White, W. W., Greensboro. 
*Whitehead, W. H., Leaksville. 

Whitener, P. A., Morganton. 
''Whiteside, J. E., Uree. 
*Whiteside, Z. T., Ayr. 
*Whitley, J. W., Union Mills. 
*WhitIoek, C. F., Wilmington. 
"' Wliitmore, J. C, Cobbs. 

Whitley, E. A. 
*Whitmire, A. S. 
*Wilcox, A. G., Brinklevville. 
*Wilcox. B. F., McGuire. 

Wild, -T. :\r., IMarshall. 
"Wilhoit, G. O., Ansonville. 



Wilkins, W. E., Maiden. 
^Williams, A. J., Zephyr. 

Williams, B. B., Harrelsville. 
*Williams, C. C, Spring Hope, 2. 

Williams, 0. P., Bryson City. 
*Williams, J. G., Elise. 
*Williams, J. E., Laurinburg. 
^Williams, W. H., Hiwassee. 
*Willis, W. W., Fairmont. 

Willis, J. B., S. B. T. Seminary. 

Willoughby, E. E., Lumberton. 
*Willoughby, J. A., Poplar Branch. 
*Wilson, L. A., Meat Camp. 
*Wilson, S. B., Fair Bluff. 
*Wilson, L. C, Sugar Grove. 
*Wilson, W. H., Madison. 

Wilson, W. M., Eamseytown. 

Wishart, I. E., S. B. T. Seminary. 
*Wood, T. G., Maxton, Xo. 4. 

Woodtin, J. F., Blanton. 

Woodall, W. H., Clyde. 
*Woodard, J. S., Needmore. 

Woodruff, W. A., Oval. 

Woodson, C. J., Shelby. 
*Wooten, F. T., Chadb'ourn. 
*Wright, A. K., Lexington. 
*Wyatt, W. J., Troutman. 
*Wyncoop, A. H., Albemarle. 

Yates, Madison, Morrisville. 
Younce, A. W. 

Younce, J. L., Franklin, No. 3. 
Younce, D. A., Kyle. 
Young, A. W., Scaly. 
Young, E. ^r., Bakersville. 



STATISTICAL SUMMARY 



In making this second summary of facts regarding the activities of our 
denomination, I wish to thank clerks, pastors, and others for their 
assistance. In handling the thousands of numbers, surely some errors 
have crept in, but I believe most of the statements are correct as far as 
information furnished would do this. 

There are fewer approximations than last year, and of course this 
makes the tables more accurate. All understand that we use the asso- 
ciational minutes. These meetings are in every month from ilay to 
December except in June. Of course the associational years ending at 
different times, it is impossible to make the amounts for any object 
agree with the receipts of Treasurer Durham. 

AGGREGATES. 

Of the 1,899 churches whose names are published, membership figures 
are reported from 1,856, with a total membership of 217,967. If the 43 
churches not reporting membership are up to the average of 117 mem- 
bers, they have a membership of 5,031, making 222,998 white Baptists 
in North Carolina. 

Baptisms are reported from 1,346 churches, a gain of 120 over last 
year, and yet we find only 12,752 baptisms reported this year, or a loss 
of 97 this year. From the reports of great meetings in the Recorder 
this year, it seems we ought to have surpassed any previous year. 

The contributions reported to the associations were as follows: State 
and Associational Missions, $36,072.90; Home Missions, $21,023.22; 
Foreign Missions, $37,272.67; Sunday School Missions, $1,582.53; Or- 
phanage, $32,588.34; Ministerial Education, $4,664.26; Aged Ministers, 
$3,749.24; the grand total being $136,885.33. 

CONTRIBUTING AND NON-CONTRIBUTING CHURCHES. 

We have prepared a new table covering this with other denominational 
activities. In the following summary the first number is the churches 
contributing and the last those non-contributing: To some object, 
1,632—267; State Missions, 1,394—505; Home Missions, 1,209—690; 
Foreign Missions, 1,452—443; Sunday School Missions, 436—1,463; 
Orphanage, 1,422—477; Ministerial Education, 083—1,216; Aged Min- 
isters, 773—1,126. 

CHURCHES LEADING. 

Membership — Asheville, First, 1,107; Raleigh, Tabernacle, 978. Bap- 
tisms — Greensboro, First, 79; Edgemont, Durham, and Leaksville, each 
66. Twelve other churches had 40 and over. Sunday School member- 
ship — White Oak, Greensboro, 1,414; Tabernacle, Raleigh, 1,262. State 
Missions— Scotland Neck, $1,044.81; Raleigh, First, $898.20. Home 
Missions— Raleigh, First, $680.75; Asheville, First, $650.00. Foreign 
Missions— Charlotte, First, $2,326.26; Asheville, First, $1,560.00. Sun- 
day School Missions— Scotland Neck, $50.02 ; Raleigh, Tabernacle, 50.00. 



104 -T. C. BAPTIST STATE COyVEyTION. 

Orphanage— Scotland Xeck, $1,012.36; Lumberton, $942.84. Ministe- 
rial Education— Charlotte, First, $200.00: Durham, First, $150.00. 
Aged Ministers— Asheville, West End, $100.00; Durham, First, $81.05. 
To all objects— Charlotte, First, $3,768.79; Scotland Xeck, $3,321.51. 

ASSOCIATIONS LEADING. 

Number of churches — Chowan, 59; West Chowan, 53. Church mem- 
bership—West Chowan, 11,691; Chowan, 9,862. Baptisms — Pilot Moun- 
tain, 540; Chowan, 532. Number of Sunday Schools — Chowan, 03; 
Roanoke, 52. Sunday School membership — Chowan, 6,638; Mount Zion, 
6,110. Eatio of Sunday School membership to church membershiji- 
Piedmont, 145; Raleigh, 103. Per capita contributions to Convention 
objects — Roanoke, $1.85; Mecklenburg-Cabarrus, $1.49. State Missions — 
Roanoke, $3,250.85; West Chowan, $2,543.56. Home Missions — West 
Chowan, $1,024.07. Foreign Missions — Mecklenburg-Cabarrus, $2,797.82; 
Mt. Zion, $2,592.67. Sunday School Missions — Mt. Zion, $190.44; Ral- 
eigh, $142.77. Orphanage— West Chowan, $3,563.18; Roanoke, $2,791.66. 
Ministerial Education- West Chowan, $544.23; Mt. Zion, $392.28. Aged 
Ministers— Mt. Zion, $364.63; West Chowan, $266.59. All objects- 
West Chowan, $11,074.76; Mt. Zion, $8,755.95. 

VEll CAPITA CONTRIBUTIONS ASSOCIATIONS. 

For all objects the per capita was 63 cents, a gain of 4 cents. Seven 
associations gave over $1.00 per member. Roanoke, $1.85; Mecklenburg- 
Cabarrus, $1.49; Central, $1.41; Piedmont, $1.36; Buncombe and Robe- 
son, $1.26 each; Mt. Zion, $1.24. From 75 cents to $1.00— Beulah 87 
cents; Flat River, 77 cents; Little River, 91 cents; Pee Dee (1908), 92 
cents; Raleigh, 89 cents; South Yadkin, 86 cents; Tar River, 75 cents; 
West Chowan, 95 cents. 

OTHER AVERAGES. 

Of the 1856 churches reporting membership, the average is 117 mem- 
bers; of the 1,346 reporting baptisms the average is 9; the average of 
members for one baptism is 17; twenty-seven associations luid one 
baptism for 17 or less. Of the contributing churches the average is as 
follows: State Missions, $25.80; Home Missions, $17.39: Foreign :Mis- 
sions, $25.60; Sunday School Missions, $3.65; Orphanage, $22.92: 
Ministerial Education, $6.83; Aged Ministers, $4.85; all objects, $83.87. 
SUNDAY SCHOOLS. 

Some associations do not report Sunday School statistics, but have 
Sunday School reports for discussion. This class is growing less every 
year. This year 1,681 Sunday Schools are reported, and of these 71 are 
branch schools, making 1,010 clunclics \vi(h schools and 289 having no 
schools. 

This year 153,464 scliolars are reported in our Sunday Schools. 
Surely there are others. We are safe in saying there are 156,000 mem- 
bers of our Sunday Schools. We have 12,1 KJ officers and teachers re- 
ported; 1,051 perennial or evergreen schools are reported. In 12 asso- 
ciations there is no data regarding this point. 



.STATISTICAL Si M MARY. 105 

The ratio of Suiulay School meiiiber.ship to church inenibersliip on lUO 
as a base is 71. Thirty associations equal or surpass this ratio; 4GG 
churches report larger Sunday School membership than church member- 
ship. This is true in the Piedmont and Raleigh Associations. 430 
churches report $1,582.53 to Sunday School ]\lissions. Many churches 
give to this object and do not report it to the association. This year 
Treasurer Durham received $2,018.18 for this object. 

WOJIA^'S WORK. 

There are 97G societies (including Woman's Missionary Societies, 
Young Women's Auxiliaries, and Sunbeams,) in 49 associations. There 
are vice-presidents in charge of the worlc in 41 associations. West 
Chowan leads with 78 societies, and Mount Zion follows with 52. 

The contributions amount to $27,002.29. Mt. Zion leads with $2,- 
652.0G; Central follows with $1,911.00. The following additional ones 
gave over $1,000.00: Buncombe, $1,409.73; Chowan, $1,324.89; Meck- 
lenburg-Cabarrus, $1,455.51; Neuse-Atlantic, $1,261.04; Piedmont, $1,- 
553.90; Roanoke, $1,088.51; Robeson, $1,590.42; West Chowan, $1,- 
704.75. 

BAPTIST SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES. 

There are 3 colleges and 17 secondary schools under denominational 
control, with one other college and one other secondary school recognized 
as Baptist institutions. We have tabulated reports from 17 of the 
first-named institutions, using 1908 statistics from two of them. Two 
are closed and one is open but we have failed for two years to get any 
response to all inquiries. 

There are 08 male teachers and 94 female teachers in the 17 schools 
and colleges. The last reports show 3,279 students enrolled. The value 
of land, buildings, equipment, endowment, etc., is reported to be 
$1,231,102.00. 

GAINS. 

Last year we had to call this heading "Gains and Losses." This year 
no item is a loss except baptisms. At the balancing of the tables the 
number was 97 less than last year. Records in too late for insertion 
assure us there was a gain at this point, too. 

We have gained as follows: Churches, 8; church members, 7,813; 
Sunday Schools, 12; Sunday School scholars, 6,314; officers and teachers, 
918; perennial schools, 102; Women's Societies, 103; churches with bap- 
tisms, 120; churches contributing to some object, 55; to State Missions, 
41; Home Missions, 39; Foreign ]Missions, 137; Sunday School Missions, 
153; Orphanage, 98; Ministerial Education, 25; Aged Ministers, 60. 
Contributions to State Missions, $3,952.52: Home Missions, $1,964.41: 
Foreign Missions, $4,319.39; Sunday School :*Iissions, $308.77; Orphan- 
age, $1,284.92; Ministerial Education, $690.54; Aged Ministers, $837.42; 
all objects of Convention, $13,290.14.